For a very long time, Zhou was practically China’s Lord Voldemort, the “You know who.” But the taboo to utter his name was broken yesterday.
“If KFC, McDonald’s, Pizza Hut, Subway, Burger King and Starbucks all have food safety issues in China, and only in China, then there must be something wrong with China.”
In China, hypocrisy always goes hand in hand with corruption.
Posting questions to Xiaobing by @ing her on Weibo has become a viral game. Chinese netizens seem to be very much amused by the way she speaks.
“As an ordinary citizen, I’d rather see officials have legal education sessions to learn about the country’s laws, rather than superficial criticism and self-criticism meetings.”
Posing after movie and TV show posters, students from Shandong University (SDU) put on a show for a wider audience.
Chinese netizens equal Beijing’s recent crackdown on Google with a digital seal-off policy, saying that the country is moving backwards.
While its meaning is open for interpretation, the original pose was actually from a 2010 group dance performance titled “The Vow” by dancing students from China’s Hunan University.
1.15 ton, or 2 cubic meters, of cash was found in an official’s home earlier this month. And this is just one of hundreds of cases where corrupt officials in China prefer their money under the mattress.
Many Chinese netizens demand their government to counter terror with terror. Such calls are not unheard of before. What’s new this time is the number of people who actually agreed.