A graphic poster depicting Chinese President Xi Jinping as “BAT MAN,” which was displayed in a restaurant in Stockholm, Sweden, has divided opinions on social media.
A TV show in Sweden has sparked outrage among Chinese netizens after airing a controversial episode that made fun of Chinese people.
With the purported topic of “welcoming Chinese people to Sweden,” the sketch on the satirical program Svenska Nyheter (Swedish news) listed some do’s and don’ts for Chinese tourists.
Yanjindulam Altansuh, aka Yanjaa Wintersoul, is a Mongolian award-winning Memory Champion who recently impressed judges and Swedish audiences with her performances at “Sweden’s Got Talent” earlier this year.
Despite reaching the prestigious competition’s finals, the 23-year-old polyglot remains relatively unknown internationally.
The world’s most expensive potato chips, priced at $56 for a box of five, recently went on limited sale and immediately sold out.
Swedish beer company St. Eriks developed the crisps using select almond potatoes harvested by hand from the potato hillside in Ammarnäs seasoned with a variety of rare ingredients: Matsutake mushrooms from forests in northern Sweden, Crown Dill from the Bjäre Peninsula, truffle seaweed from the Faroe Islands, Leksand onion and India Pale Ale Wort.
One sushi chef at a hole in the wall restaurant in Malmö, Sweden has received recognition for his delicious creations — all made without the training sushi chefs normally receive.
In Japan, it can take up to 10 years for a sushi chef to master the art of picking out the best ingredients, slicing fish and mixing sushi rice to create edible works of art.