"Liang Liang and Li Jun are just the tip of the iceberg; there are thousands of couples facing similar challenges."
From national pride to social distrust, these are the most noteworthy trends and topics dominating Chinese social media recently.
The impactful, the humorous, the surprising, the iconic – these are stories to remember as we reflect on a decade of What's on Weibo.
Chinese online reactions to the war in the Middle East are intertwined with echoes of China’s own national suffering and its modern history.
Within a short time frame, three Chinese young doctors received cancer diagnoses after working in the same laboratory at the Zhongshan Second Affiliated Hospital.
Two men allegedly beat the Chinese woman, leaving her in a pool of blood on the streets of Matsudo.
On Weibo, the topic "Comrade Li Keqiang Passed Away" (#李克强同志逝世#) garnered over 1.8 billion clicks.
The pee incident, that occurred at a subsidiary Tsingtao Beer factory, has caused concerns among consumers.
Chinese perspectives on the Israel-Palestine conflict are influenced by China's historical context and perceptions of its role in the world today.
The author suggests that comparing Singapore a small county in contrast to the giant nation that is China not only reflects negatively on Singapore but also on the Chinese individuals who use this term.
"Village cadres are so hard-working. Besides conducting conferences, they also do live-streaming!"
From beauty guru to betrayal: why one livestream moment is shaking China's internet.
Political commentator Hu Xijin about China's zero-Covid Policy: " This fight is bound to be like navigating a boat against the current."
"Why is that every time Mahsa Amini is mentioned, it somehow gets linked to America?"
After Li Jiaqi's return to livestreaming, the 'tank cake incident' has become the elephant in the room on social media.
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.'