We explain why the 60-year-old Want Want brand became the 'hot kid' on the block on Chinese social media this year.
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...
"What's wrong with looking at beautiful women and men on the Internet?"
It's corn! The "6 yuan corn" debate just keeps going.
Chinese manufacturers of heating equipment are the "invisible champions" of Europe's energy crisis.
"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.
This company doesn't wanna risk trouble with employees with the number '5' in their phone number.
Relief in Chengdu about well-stocked shelves, but frustrations are building over slow Covid testing processes.
Chengdu's 'lockdown' is called 'staying at home.'
Local power cuts and heatwaves lead to extraordinary scenes in Sichuan and beyond.
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.
After a notice of a positive test result inside a building in Shanghai's Yangpu District, people fled outside to avoid getting locked in.
This is not just a matter of plagiarism, according to some, it's about Dior taking a traditional Chinese design and claiming it's theirs.
Many online discussions on the Henan banking issue are not focused on the repay announcement, but on the violence that was used to disperse the demonstrators.
It is the first time for Beijing to make vaccines mandatory, and not everyone is happy about it.
"It must be American hackers who did this, right?", some Weibo commenters wrote in light of the miraculously changing Health Codes.
New Oriental is going from classroom to e-commerce. Online shopping has never been more educational.
Many netizens are not happy over Kindle exiting the Chinese market: "We never know when the online services we use suddenly stop working."