China's most popular spirit is coming to the U.S. Here's why you shouldn't drink it.
Even high cadres quake at the term ‘shuanggui,’ an extra-judicial interrogation method that has claimed lives.
When dissident author Murong Xuecun returns home, he says he will tell Beijing authorities they can come and get him.
German-Americans raised on U.S. bases in soccer’s Fatherland have carried the team to the Round of 16. Can our Asian allies really produce the soccer stars of tomorrow?
Why is North Korea so pissed off about the upcoming Seth Rogen and James Franco comedy caper?
But let's all take a deep breath: Tokyo may be dumb, but it's not stupid.
China’s most eccentric tycoon just made New York’s homeless sing for their supper. Then he did magic tricks.
Why the problem of inequality isn’t just about differences in income.
'Dark Knight' and 'Cloud Atlas' are part of an 'ideological struggle.' Who knew?
Chinese web users debate what their new map might resemble. Cough.
What would really happen if Chinese citizens could cast ballots in Hong Kong's referendum?
Why we should be worried about the Japanese prime minister's move to amend the constitution.
World Cup fever has led to a lucrative sports betting market there, with occasionally deadly outcomes.
Netizens are using a Korean film about late president Roh Moo-hyun as a subtle form of protest.
FIFA's system has made Japan and Korea the sleeper teams in this World Cup -- just like last time.
Looks can be deceiving. In China, official bribery -- even exchanging sex for power -- is still too normal.
Citizens may be losing faith in what looked like the last bastion of equal opportunity.
Experts ask if the two juggernauts remain locked in a zero-sum game.
My conversations with the imprisoned Chinese human rights defender.
Cram sessions for top officials are 80 minutes long and can take up to three years to prepare.
Why there's no love lost between Beijing and America's 2016 frontrunner-in-waiting.
China will be the big driver of natural gas markets for the rest of the decade. And Europe is missing the bus.
History enthusiasts commemorate the Great War; Thai anti-coup protesters adopt a familiar hand signal; and Hong Kong remembers the Tiananmen crackdown.
China's state security apparatus may have set its sights on a new target -- fringe religious groups.
After disclosing that they used the forbidden metal, some companies are still trying to figure out whether they did.
Watch what happens when a young Egyptian woman and a young Chinese woman discuss free speech.