A woman in southwestern China found herself behind bars after donning a red scarf which is symbolic of the Communist Party in “suggestive” videos that have gone viral on social media.
The woman, identified only as Tang, had been posting clips of herself fishing for eels in her home of Sichuan on Kuaishou, a popular video-sharing app in China.
Hong Kong recently unveiled legislation that would criminalize disrespecting the Chinese national anthem, “March of the Volunteers.”
The new bill, which penalizes offenders with prison sentences as long as three years, has sparked concerns over violation of free speech.
Chinese communist leader Mao Zedong’s grandson may have been among the 36 casualties in a bus accident in North Korea last month, according to Radio France International’s Chinese arm.
While the Chinese government has not released the names of the victims, RFI reported on April 30 citing a Chinese source that 48-year-old Mao Xinyu was among those who perished in the bus crash in North Hwanghae Province.
There’s a collection of steamy homoerotic Communist propaganda posters from the 1950s floating around on the internet and we want some Sino-Soviet fan fiction about them.
On Oct. 1, 1949, Mao Zedong, also known as Chairman Mao, announced the establishment of the People’s Republic of China, with Beijing as its capital.
Corrupt Chinese officials are now taking the center stage this week in “Always on the Road,” a new reality TV show in China in which accused government officials are shown confessing their crimes on national television.
The eight-part series will show former senior party officials who were caught during Xi Jinping’s anti-corruption campaign. It is produced by CCTV in partnership with the Communist Party’s Central Commission for Discipline Inspection, according to South China Morning Post.