L’histoire la plus folle de ma vie, et qui devient de plus en plus bizarre.
:British heart-eyed emoji:
Female underarm ambush has officially gone global.
Eight erotic fiction sites, or “slash fiction sites,” have been shut down and their staff arrested in China’s newest anti-porn sweeps. Netizens remember a 2012 sweep when dozens of women slash romance writers were arrested.
Weibo, a Twitter-like company in China owned by Sina, filed to go public in the U.S. today. It is seeking to raise up to $500 million in an IPO.
“Why do Henan people love stealing manhole covers so much??” Baidu search suggestions offer a window to the world of Chinese regional stereotypes.
Both Washington and Moscow are trying to court Beijing’s support.
Art is a jealous mistress? Comic by China’s Dog And Bee.
Panic, calls against racial profiling, and anger at Western coverage permeate Weibo in absence of ongoing TV coverage of terror attacks.
Meet the hellish waggling flesh curtains of your dreams. A restaurant’s DIY bacon drying rack gets mistaken for a wealth-flaunting stunt.
Web comics removed by censors from China’s Weibo social network.
All rumors about Kim Jong Un feeding his uncle to dogs has been based on one joke on TenCent Weibo.
Taiwanese comic artist Jie Jie lives in Hong Kong and keeps an illustrated diary.
Seriously, Starbucks. How vilification in Chinese state TV made Starbucks cool.
Thanks to one creatively naughty Weibo user.
“Being a Big V blogger felt like being an emperor,” Chinese online celebrity Charles Xue confesses from jail. For China’s news bloggers, going viral can mean three years in prison.
From symbol of prayer to symbols of Weibo trollcraft.
Who knew that a disgraced politician whose wife murdered a businessman could still be the most beloved official in China? Last night, Bo’s trial opened in what is billed as China’s most public official scandal of the decade.
“I’ve never met anyone so eager to give Beijing a rimjob.” On Chinese social media, Jackie Chan is persona non grata.
@XuDaS sat at the tail of Asiana Flight 214, three rows in front of the two high school students who were killed. Here is our translation of his story.
The lesson here is you should never ask Weibo users to make you look cooler in a photograph.
Chinese social media users have been going crazy over a young Chinese man who is actually an expert-level female cosplayer.
And they’re very mad that people on the Internet are pointing this out.
Victims demand faster relief — and the government scrambles to take their images and complaints offline. The site Free Weibo offers a glimpse into the censored comments and images from the earthquake’s relief efforts.
Lu Lingzi’s death in Boston reopened the battles over media transparency, the one-child policy, and China’s vast community of bereaved parents.
“She died in America, and that’s why we know her name.” Friends and family use Chinese social media to try and find the third victim of the Boston bombings, and then to mourn her.
Photos of her glamorous lifestyle recently went viral on China’s version of Twitter.
Two men, who became Internet sensations after professing their love to each other on Weibo (China’s Twitter), held an incredibly cute wedding ceremony.