The People's Liberation Army has released images from a series of military exercises this week, following the high-profile visit to Taiwan by three U.S. senators on Sunday.
Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga mentioned Taiwan in Japan's legislature when discussing different countries' responses to their respective COVID-19 outbreaks on Wednesday.
Brent Christensen, who heads the American Institute in Taiwan, reaffirmed Washington's firm backing of Taiwan's leadership during an interview with Taipei newspaper 'Apple Daily.'
China's state-owned media outlets were flooded with comments by unsatisfied Weibo users this week. This follows reports of the government's response to Sunday's visit to Taipei by three U.S. senators.
The military exercise, which took place on an unspecified date, was released on Monday following the whirlwind visit to Taipei by three sitting U.S. senators.
Xi Jinping is now his country's central decision-maker, said Kurt Campbell, the White House's Indo-Pacific policy chief.
Secretary of State Antony Blinken told Congress the US was consulting with allies in order to develop a "common approach" to the question of whether to boycott the Winter Olympics in Beijing in 2022.
Beijing accused former President Donald Trump of "scapegoating China" in order to divert attention from his administration's "botched response."
The incident involving two faculty members is believed to have taken place at Shanghai's prestigious Fudan University on Monday.
China Daily and Global Times' harshest criticisms were of Washington and Taipei following Sunday's high-profile stopover.
The U.S. national laboratory report cited in a Wall Street Journal story contains no new information or evidence, China's state-owned tabloid, the Global Times, said on Tuesday.
Communist Party newspaper the "Global Times" accused Japan of "acting hostile toward China."
Guests and hotel staff were treated to an impromptu air show as J-16s and J-10 fighter jets flew by their balconies above the beach.
The former secretary of state, who has stuck to his COVID-19 origin theory for more than a year, said Tuesday the Chinese government "owes the world answers."
The 63-year-old tried sucking the venom out of his wound, but his lips went numb and he began bleeding from his gums.
The 38-year-old grew up believing he had been adopted from an orphanage, before police in Shanghai and Sichuan helped track down his biological parents.
Qiu Ziming, 38, is the first person to be sentenced under China's criminal law for defaming martyrs. He was ordered to make a public apology within 10 days.
China's national health authority said the patient was ready to be discharged, while the H10N3 strain of avian influenza was not likely to cause a large-scale outbreak.
The patient—a carpenter—said he felt no discomfort after the accident and thought the nail had passed through his digestive system.
Beijing called for more sincerity from Washington on Thursday, after a U.S. defense official told Foreign Policy that the Pentagon was looking to establish more hotlines to avoid accidental clashes with China.
The Global Times, a Communist Party newspaper, praised the actor and wrestler's quick apology after he angered Chinese fans by referring to Taiwan as a country.
On May 26, President Joe Biden said the U.S. intelligence community would redouble its efforts to probe the origins of COVID-19 before reporting back to him in 90 days.
The incident in southern China occurred as a maintenance worker was trying to manually open the elevator doors to free the girl, reports said.
The brigade in eastern China held combat drills lasting eight hours, expending several thousand rounds of ammunition, Chinese state broadcaster CCTV reported.
Reports in foreign media outlets were creating "hype" around China's next-generation stealth bomber, which has yet to be officially revealed, said Communist Party newspaper the Global Times.
Chinese government vessels have patrolled the waters around the disputed Senkaku Islands for 101 days in a row this year—10 days off the previous record of 111 set in 2020.
Authorities in southern China have ruled out disease and concluded that electrocution caused the sudden death of more than three dozen cattle.
The incident came just two days after the tragic death of another zookeeper in eastern China who was mauled to death by a Siberian tiger.
The intense live-fire drills took place several days before a U.S. Navy destroyer conducted a freedom of navigation operation around China-controlled islands in the South China Sea.