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Reading Chinese media responses to a North Korean defection

Written by Adam Cathcart.

No matter where they are working around the world, most journalists (like aspiring novelists) love a good cloak-and-dagger story. And when it comes to occurrences more ripe for investigation, speculation and opining, there are few events more defining than the defection of a high-level diplomat from one state to its existential rival.  1,179 more words

Chinese Media

After South China Sea Ruling, China Censors Online Calls for War

After South China Sea Ruling, China Censors Online Calls for War

By BETHANY ALLEN-EBRAHIMIAN / July 12, 2016 / ForeignPolicy

July 12 was a dark day for fervent Chinese nationalists. 461 more words

South China Sea Dispute

China's news websites now have to verify social media stories before they report them

China’s top internet watchdog has new orders for the country’s online media that would be good practice around the world—verify social media accounts and sources before publishing news reports based on them. 358 more words

Chinese media spits venom on India

Chinese media spits venom on India

The pot shots between India and China seem to be taking various mediums. After the Chinese government decided to support JeT terrorist Maulana Masood Azar on the stage of UN, our bilateral relations seem to have soured a little bit. 37 more words

War of words erupts between Chinese ex-ambassador and editor of nationalist tabloid
by Laura Zhou/ April 7, 2016 / scmp.com

An unusual war of words has broken out between a former Chinese diplomat and a top editor at a state-backed tabloid known for its nationalistic tone. 170 more words

China Foreign Policy

Poor, poor Putin - and others

On paper, it is your daughter, other relatives, best friends, dummies who own these companies. But of course, it is you stashing away billions out of sight of practically everybody, while ensuring you can access your loot whenever you need to and wherever you want to. 453 more words

Current Affairs

Can Xi Jinping Manage his way Out of China's Economic Crisis?

The Shanghai and Shenzhen indexes in China fell steeply by 6.4 percent and 7.3 percent respectively on Thursday. Renewed fears about market liquidity and investors pulling out of the insistently volatile market fueled the steep drop, and this has sent market futures here at home lower. 585 more words