They’ve been in lockdown for 42 days already, but according to some Lhasa-based bloggers, there have been no improvements in the local epidemic situation. They say...
'Cuànfǎng' became a popular word on Chinese social media and in official Chinese discourse this year. But what is it?
"I wish I could be quarantined at Disney too!" The Shanghai Disney hotel apparently is the happiest place to get locked in.
Li Yifeng is not exactly living up to his role as spokesperson for the Ministry of State Security.
Yili residents wonder: "We've been in this epidemic for three years already, how can the measures still be so poor?"
Hashtags and online stories shared on Chinese social media in the aftermath of the devastating earthquake in China's Sichuan.
The woman allegedly choked while having beef tripe.
This company doesn't wanna risk trouble with employees with the number '5' in their phone number.
"The 'not learning English anymore' part actually means she is no longer pursuing the cultural identity behind the language."
Although it is yet unclear if the photos are authentic, Chinese netizens just want the world to know more about the Nanjing Massacre.
Relief in Chengdu about well-stocked shelves, but frustrations are building over slow Covid testing processes.
Chengdu's 'lockdown' is called 'staying at home.'
'If you can leave, we can leave!' This end to a local community lockdown was beautifully played by Nanning residents.
The Tangshan incident sparked national outrage, and its aftermath lasted for weeks. Now, some unanswered questions are finally answered.
"In China, you speak Chinese."
Chinese firefighters and volunteers are praised on Weibo for going above and beyond to control the Chongqing forest fire.
Local power cuts and heatwaves lead to extraordinary scenes in Sichuan and beyond.
No ugly illustration goes unpunished. Research results are in after the "tragically ugly" schoolbook gate sparked an official investigation.
Saving energy is a bigger priority than seeing the bright lights of the Bund.
This bubble tea shop's Nanjing opening got so crazy that police had to intervene and scalpers were reselling tea for 200 yuan ($30) per cup.