David Cameron has rolled out the red carpet for China's president, Xi Jinping, who is currently on a four-day state visit to the UK designed to improve relations between the countries.
The prime minister's team hope that the trip will increase bonds between the two nations at government level, while also impressing the general public. BuzzFeed News decided to see what ordinary Chinese people are making of the visit on social media.
Cameron has had an account on Weibo, the Chinese equivalent of Twitter, for almost two years.
His first post got over 60,000 reactions, and during the current state visit of Xi, Cameron's staff have been putting updates on the popular service.
Unfortunately, some Chinese people have one question for Cameron: Is there any truth to the strongly disputed claim about the prime minister interfering with a dead pig while at university?
Cameron's team has dismissed the claim, made in Lord Ashcroft's recent biography of the prime minister. Co-author Isabel Oakeshott has since said her source for the story may have been "slightly deranged".
Despite the denial, the story has spread around the Chinese internet. One person invited Cameron to "fuck Chinese pigs". The comment received 51 likes.
Chinese internet users are discussing the issue in emoji form.
"When I look at him [in pictures of the state visit], I can't help thinking about the poor pig," reads one popular comment.
This Weibo user says they like showing the British-made Peppa Pig programme to their children but now feel uncomfortable about it since hearing the story about Cameron and a pig.
Essentially, if you're talking about David Cameron on Weibo then there's a good chance you'll find a reference to pigs.
There is one other major thing that Chinese internet users want to know about: Can he make sure there's more episodes of Sherlock?
The BBC show is incredibly popular in China, where Benedict Cumberbatch is known as "Curly Fu".
The pressing need for more Sherlock is seen as a very important issue for China-UK relations by Chinese internet users.
Chinese Sherlock fans are in luck, with the UK government announcing that the show's Christmas special will be shown in Chinese cinemas on 25 December.
Another source of complaints comes from Chinese students in the UK. "Cheaper tuition fees, please," requested Weibo user Lesliessssi.
Some requests are quite personal. One goes, "Prime minister, prime minister, my question is, what's the process to start a food cart in Portsmouth selling [Chinese burger] Roujiamo? And do you like Roujiamo with fish and chips flavour?".
Another one is more private and wants the prime minister to find them a partner: "I think you should find a British wife for me, maybe I can help the UK with something in the future. ... Thank you, Mr President. A Chinese bachelor."
China has a "bachelor crisis", with more men than women.
Comments requesting easier UK visas for Chinese citizens are very common, while some Chinese are also trying to learn about Britain.
"Hello prime minister, may I ask if people in the UK use QQ? Is the phone services market dominated by UK mobile, UK unicom, and UK telecom? Do people play mahjong during the New Year too? Do people practice matchmaking as much? Do British expect a million cash present when their daughters get married?"