It's been an explosive week on Chinese social media. Since Tuesday, when Japan formally announced its decision to start releasing waste water from Fukushima, related topics...
Furious responses from Chinese media and netizens after Japan starts releasing Fukushima water into the Pacific: “The entire world will remember what the Japanese government did...
The celebratory livestream gained immense traction on Chinese social media, albeit for all the unintended reasons.
While the huge Xiantiandi fire captured the attention on Chinese social media, another Tianjin fire also broke out at the same time.
The leaked Coco Lee recording has been dominating online discussions, with one related hashtag receiving over 2,6 billion (!) views on Weibo.
Despite initial low expectation, this Chinese 'Lord of the Rings' has now garnered a devoted online community of fans who are helping to boost its success.
The mushroom grows in China's Yunnan region and is considered hallucinogenic, causing visions that locals call "xiǎorénrén" (小人人), literally: "little people."
Post-pandemic travel disillusionment to the 'Unkillable One from Shijiazhuang', an overview of noteworthy and trending topics on Weibo and beyond.
An entire online economy has developed around the 'Milky-Spicy Trend,' which is embraced by some parents highlighting its innocence while disregarding potential negative consequences.
Many individuals are skeptical of the notion that those behind the Brick Lane graffiti were involved in creating meaningful street art.
"The Best Anti-Theft Strategy in Europe"? Chinese netizens are sharing tips how not to get robbed during their Europe trip.
From devastating floods to an unexpected hit song, here's a closer look at the top stories on Chinese social media.
Patriotic, problematic, or purely photogenic? The trend of ethnic photoshoots has sprouted across Chinese social media platforms.
What's behind the Dao Lang hit song that has everyone talking these days?
After Typhoon Doksuri, some major warehouses in Zhuozhou have seen their depots transform into a sea of floating books.
In the face of powerlessness in the storm, it is the stories of people bravely taking control that offer a ray of light during darker times.
The 'shared roots' stressed by Wang Yi during the China-Japan-ROK forum are not the kind of roots that matter; it's the shared memories that connect people.
Some suggested that Wang Yi's words were a form of "high diplomacy," where it appeared that he was praising the relations between the three countries but...
"Even without social media, I would still remember this day. It has already been etched into the collective memory of the people."
After hearing about a reported monkeypox case, some netizens think it's time to dust off their disinfectant again.