Many Chinese netizens are showing support for Zhejiang Daily after the Party newspaper published an article that tries to find a middle ground between what authorities want to say and what ordinary people want to hear.
As people in Beijing, Shanghai, and other places take to the streets holding up white papers, some have dubbed this the "A4 Revolution."
Anger, distrust in Lanzhou after community staff discovered that those coming to test residents had not had a recent Covid test themselves.
In Shanghai, people paid tribute to the victims of the Ulumqi fire by lighting candles, and also found other ways to vent their frustrations.
"Tonight is the night when students are flooding the internet," some on Weibo said during a dark night filled with students' bright lights.
"They say it's cleared, so it is cleared. The building was on fire, now the internet is on fire."
The first woman who came forward to accuse Kris Wu in 2021 celebrated his sentencing in a livestream.
As people mourned the victims of the Urumqi fire, they also expressed anger over how the last 100 days of their lives were spent in lockdown.
Fed up with Foxconn, employees vented their frustrations and started a riot at the Zhengzhou factory campus.
Bluffing in Zhengzhou: "Nothing scarier than the newly acquired power of people at the lowest rung of society."
We explain why the 60-year-old Want Want brand became the 'hot kid' on the block on Chinese social media this year.
China-Canadian relations haven't exactly been warm and friendly recently. This short Xi-Trudeau encounter made it all the more clear.
One Foxconn worker writes: "We are fully aware that in the eyes of Foxconn, production always comes first, but we really just want to live a normal life."
This is the What's on Weibo podcast #5. The death of Li Wenliand caused a social media storm in February 2020. It's been a year - time to look back.
The rise of Ding Zhen: it started with one Douyin clip and triggered a social media storm.
The third episode of the What's on Weibo podcast, discussing the latest trends on Weibo.
Experts say this, experts say that, but many social media users wish experts would say nothing at all.
This elementary schoolbook by the People's Education Press went viral for being ugly.
From closed-loop to semi-closed to bubble-style to point-based, Shanghai's Covid vocabulary is becoming confusing.
Feminine hygiene brand Fuyanjie is caught in a social media storm over its "dark and stinky" marketing campaign.
One small step for animal protection in China, one giant leap for Molly the elephant.
China's temporary 'Fangcang' shelter hospitals are here to stay.
Billions were spent on the venues to host the Asia Cup, what will happen to them now that China will no longer be the host country?
Wanting to get away from China's sweeping Covid-19 lockdowns, everybody is suddenly from Iceland now.
Li-Ning enters the coffee market: "Will they sell sneaker-flavored coffee?"
Has testing negative or positive for Covid become a matter of 'good' versus 'evil'?
A viral WeChat blog criticizes Chinese journalists for 'dumbing down' and exaggerating Shanghai Covid news.
An incident in which a man taken to a morgue turned out to be alive doesn't really help to restore residents' trust in Shanghai.
Molly the elephant has become a powerful symbol for hundreds of other performing elephants in China.
From Weibo to Zhihu, Chinese social media platforms now display netizens' geolocation to ensure a 'healthy online environment.'
In line with a new 'hard isolation' measure, the entrances of some Shanghai residential buildings were fenced up.