Culture meets commerce, Party propaganda meets pop culture, it's time for the annual Spring Festival Gala! Watch it with What's on Weibo.
Another year, another drop in birth rates: according to the latest statistics, China's 2022 saw more deaths than births.
From "cremation in process" to "cooling down," the digital display shows the progress of the cremation to provide information to those waiting in the lobby. The...
While many commenters support Chinese authorities for providing data on Covid-related deaths, some questioning the accuracy were censored.
China's 'richest son' Wang Sicong has gone trending on Weibo for throwing punches and becoming a meme machine once again.
Even though experts suggest that natural food remedies won't prevent or cure Covid, Chinese netizens believe in the power of peaches.
The driver, a 22-year-old man, killed 5 people and injured 13 when he drove into people who were just crossing the road in Guangzhou.
Chinese media praise the sacrifice, selflessness, and dedication of doctors and nurses working on the frontline during the Covid-19 outbreak.
From being creative to mutual aid platforms, Chinese netizens share multiple ways to get medicine to relieve Covid-19 symptoms.
One poll on 'Sheep a Sheep' found that over 90% of participants either "could not understand" the game's popularity or played it because they were just...
Oh dear, what a year. Here's an overview of the 26 biggest trending topics on Chinese social media in 2022.
Five major views and discussions on Chinese social media in light of the country's sudden opening up and Covid wave.
Covid-positive people in Hangzhou who do not want to or cannot isolate at home can now apply to voluntarily stay at a 'health home.'
"Before, we were buying food and waited for lockdowns. Now, we are buying medicine and wait for infections."
Having Covid at home is a novel concept in 'zero Covid' China. To go to the hospital or not? That's the question.
The epidemic situations in the smaller cities of Baoding and Dazhou have particularly attracted attention online.
"Everyone is really happy but there is a black cloud heading our way."
Bus and subway operators in Beijing will no longer refuse entry to passengers without a 48-hour negative nucleic acid certificate.
Some suggest that a 'political coming out' is even more important than the other kind of 'coming out.'
As people in Beijing, Shanghai, and other places take to the streets holding up white papers, some have dubbed this the "A4 Revolution."