Some Chinese see uncomfortable parallels between the Crimean referendum and their own history.
Chinese authorities promise to blanket the volatile region of Xinjiang with Communist cadres.
As missing airliner continues to baffle, China confronts the limits of its power.
Dark echoes of world war lurk in Asia's dangerous, contested waters.
A brief history of leaving China, becoming the other, and turning Japanese.
'Self-media' pushed the boundaries of censorship -- then came under attack.
China’s annual legislative meeting becomes a vapid media circus.
Chinese rail is sprawling, modern, and elegant. It's also convoluted, corroding, and financially alarming. Wanna take a ride?
WeChat's halcyon days as a media outlet may be numbered.
How Beijing stands to gain from Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
The country's netizens speculate about the missing plane, while its state media stays muzzled.
Chinese from each recent epoch have found a reason to care about U.S. literature.
Beijing is spending hundreds of billions of dollars on defense, but no one quite knows what they're up to.
Does Chinese President Xi Jinping really make one-twentieth of Obama’s salary?
Tracking the downfall of one of the most feared men in China.
Auto-complete results by the country's largest search engine shed light on how Chinese view one another.
Chinese are angry at Western media's portrayal of a dastardly attack there.
The relationship between China's majority Han and its Uighurs has been fraught for years.
A coordinated attack at a Chinese train station has left at least 33 people dead -- now the country debates who's to blame.
A brutal knife attack on a Hong Kong journalist marks yet another setback for press freedom there
A Chinese firm will need more than money and good intentions to buy a U.S. media company.
Why a Russian intervention in southern Ukraine could rebound against Moscow.
Chinese are whispering about the possible downfall of Beijing's J. Edgar Hoover. Why won't they talk about it out loud?
Why it will be hard for the U.S. site to get comfortable there.
313 million netizens don't need the just-acquired chat tool -- they think they have a better one of their own.
Mainland media says it's about pique, not human rights.