Chinese state media thinks so. Meet the country's legions of 'junmi.'
A court ruling in Japan could freeze Tokyo's plans to restart nuclear reactors after Fukushima.
China's online community laments the latest violent attack in the western region of Xinjiang.
Beijing and Washington's very different response to the latest deadly attack in Xinjiang.
What happens in WeChat's private chats isn't staying there, and it has the government worried.
A conversation about responding to Chinese cyberespionage.
China is becoming a nation of singles, 'DINKs,' and empty-nesters, says a new government report.
When Putin arrives in Shanghai to try and ink a new multibillion-dollar energy deal, it'll be the Chinese -- not the Russians -- who will be laughing all the way to the bank.
Web users there think China should sue back.
As anti-Chinese protests roil Vietnam, a domestic pro-democratic opposition is quietly gathering steam.
They don't scare easily, and they will take any client -- not just dissidents. The Communist Party has noticed.
Four graphs show how China stacks up against the powers of yesterday.
Pyongyang's military is in decline? Think again. New satellite images show that nukes aren't the only thing on North Korea's mind these days.
Frustration at 'Catch-22's' are a common part of life here.
Live in a city near China's coast, and in a capital. (Coal doesn't hurt.)
A conversation about China's brewing dispute with Vietnam in the contested South China Sea.
A 'web designer's nightmare' can mint money if it successfully targets China's middle class.
Russia celebrates Victory Day; South Africa gears up for national elections; and Narendra Modi works the campaign trail.
The four functions of China's top national security body.
The government has a plan, but the shadow of Mao-era abuses still looms.
Could the counterinsurgency strategy that failed for the U.S. in Afghanistan work for China in Xinjiang?
Chinese companies will create jobs stateside and are required to play by U.S. rules.
Who cares who's No. 1, they say. Quality of life is what matters.
The massive city of Chongqing is changing so fast that past and future are colliding.
From China to Ukraine, the cynical calculus of power politics is alive and well -- too bad Washington doesn't realize it.
The Vatican prepares for the canonization of Popes John XXIII and John Paul II; Pro-Russian activists clash with police in Donetsk; and sumo wrestlers make babies cry in Japan.