Li-Ning enters the coffee market: "Will they sell sneaker-flavored coffee?"
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.
"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.
Liu Genghong (Will Liu) is leading his best lockdown life.
The American citizen was sentenced in the Ningbo murder case that drew widespread attention last year.
It's not a "Hollywood science fiction movie" but a Shanghai office building turned into a makeshift hospital.
This Shanghai-based German national has had it with local anti-epidemic measures.
Chinese netizens are using hashtags propagated by state media to get critical posts to the front page of Weibo.
Shanghai residents at Zhangjiang Nashi International are angered about their community turning into a Covid quarantine site.
"It's easier to get a Shanghai license plate than groceries around here."
While Chinese top experts stress that Covid patients can not recover at home, Shanghai's centralized quarantine locations are anything but a home away from home.
Eddie Peng is having pan-fried belt fish, and so are all of his Shanghai neighbors.
Many Weibo users think it is unnecessarily cruel for young children to be kept separate from their parents at this Shanghai quarantine location.
Videos of people dancing for healthcare workers are all the rage on Chinese social media, but many think the trend is not about gratitude, but attention...
In backing up their claim that an American company made Covid-19, Chinese state media confused The Daily Mail and a British misinformation site.