The coronavirus began infecting workers in a wholesale seafood market in the Hubei province city of Wuhan late last year.
A group of tourists at Beijing Zoo in China were caught on video chucking rocks at a giant panda in footage posted to social media site Weibo.
"I had thought fresh fruits were very nutritious and it would not do me harm by injecting them into my body," the woman reportedly said.
The advert was criticized for its mocking depiction of Chinese culture.
The woman, whose identity remains unknown, was rescued by local police in Lanzhou City and suffered fractured ribs.
Three managers have been sentenced to jail time for the bizarre discipline regime.
Ten people have reportedly taken the opportunity to avoid a fine by confessing on Weibo, a popular microblogging platform.
Weibo's move has been perceived as a crackdown on ideas that do not fall in line with socialism.
Humans are damaging Earth and "we should think about exploring planets that may have the potential to sustain human life."
Chinese social media users who wanted to discuss Putin during the G20 were out of luck.
Chinese social media users were not happy with United's explanation for forcibly removing a man from a flight.
Twitter is a powerhouse in Japan, where linguistic differences mean a 140-character limit is more than enough space to express yourself.
Nearly 50 journalists are in prison in China, according to the Committee to Protect Journalists.
The project is just one of the hundreds of investmenst China have made into infrastructure in the last year