Jacob Lew’s humble lunch has become an Internet sensation in China, where ordinary people are growing disgusted by the ostentatious ways of Communist Party officials.
Those people worried about China’s fondness for intellectual property piracy need not be concerned—in the political sphere, at least. On March 12, one of the country’s senior leaders, Yu Zhengsheng, gave a speech in …
Li Chengpeng, a trenchant social critic, has many fans, but also many foes.
An unprecedented strike by reporters of a crusading publication has put the spotlight on the heartless mechanism of press control in China and the ways, both adamant and subtle, that journalists use to try to get around it
Woe to premium rice-wine distillers, potted-plant purveyors and weavers of red carpets. A slew of new regulations issued in recent days to curb corruption and limit showy displays by Chinese officialdom have claimed some unusual …
Three days before a once-a-decade leadership transition is set to begin in a country boasting the world’s second-largest economy, we have almost no idea about what’s actually going to happen.
The list of strange security precautions ahead of the Communist Party powwow is getting pretty long
Marxist ideas, which normally enjoy public celebration before major political events in the People’s Republic, have been curiously diminished on the eve of China’s once-in-a-decade leadership transition.
TIME’s China bureau chief talks about how she reported on the upcoming political handover in Beijing and why China continues to be a morally oppressive society
On deck for Thursday: The world’s biggest money manager says the Chinese economy will improve after the leadership transition, Burma turns to Japan for investments, and Lance Armstrong’s problems go from bad to worse.