"Unless you shut down the entire internet in Lanzhou, there is no way for you to cover this up."
A Weibo post by the Embassy of Germany in China focuses on what happened in both countries in 1989, but the China part is blacked-out.
An empty chair could be seen after Hu Jintao left the stage during the closing session of the 20th Party Congress.
The Ruzhou girl developed a high fever on October 14, but wasn't taken to hospital until the night of October 17.
These sentences from Xi's speech were turned into hashtags shortly after the opening of the 20th Party Congress.
"What's wrong with looking at beautiful women and men on the Internet?"
“Ah, is this what they mean with ‘dynamic zero’?” The online discussions about controlling the epidemic spread are also heavily controlled.
"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...
Yili residents wonder: "We've been in this epidemic for three years already, how can the measures still be so poor?"
No ugly illustration goes unpunished. Research results are in after the "tragically ugly" schoolbook gate sparked an official investigation.
Creative language targeted by Weibo. Is this great Chinese online tradition in danger of dying out?
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.
Frustrations mount in Dandong: "All of these things happening are not being followed up on. It's just settled it by leaving it unsettled."
Who knew Chinese schools were so good at harvesting fruit?
Many netizens are not happy over Kindle exiting the Chinese market: "We never know when the online services we use suddenly stop working."
From Weibo to Zhihu, Chinese social media platforms now display netizens' geolocation to ensure a 'healthy online environment.'
"The best way to make videos go viral is by censoring them."
'Voices of April' is the biggest topic in China's Covid social media era since the death of Dr. Li Wenliang.