On Weibo, many people held different views on the incident regarding two women being tied up after violating Guangzhou anti-epidemic rules.
Many commenters have a less rose-colored view of the future of 'zero Covid' than some of China's opinion makers.
"Unless you shut down the entire internet in Lanzhou, there is no way for you to cover this up."
The Ruzhou girl developed a high fever on October 14, but wasn't taken to hospital until the night of October 17.
A pop-up window doesn't seem to bring anything good these days.
Multiple Chinese (military) bloggers started using the 'weak goose' (菜鹅) term in light of Russia's fading victory.
Political commentator Hu Xijin about China's zero-Covid Policy: " This fight is bound to be like navigating a boat against the current."
Hu's personal opinions should not be mistaken for China's official stance nor guide Chinese online public opinion, Chairman Rabbit argues.
"The Old Witch has landed!", many commenters wrote on Weibo when Pelosi arrived in Taiwan.
When Pelosi met Hu - imagining love in times of U.S.-China escalation risk.
"It's almost like wearing electronic handcuffs. I don't want to wear this," one tech blogger wrote after being asked to wear a monitoring wristband during home...
"We need to stay vigilant that there are now some foreign forces who are using what we post to show China in a bad light."
"These people are participating in the Winter Olympics as if they're entering a cave with wolves and tigers."
An official response to the Shangrao incident that called the killing of the dog "harmless disposal" only added fuel to the fire.
A virtual candle posted on the UK embassy account was meant to commemorate June 4, but Weibo users turned it into something else.
"Twittering China's stories well" - about the surge of Chinese official accounts on Twitter.
When the editor-in-chief of state tabloid Global Times gave Jia Zhangke’s latest film a bad review on Weibo, the renowned director responded with a bad review...