Chinese Communist Party
It’s easier to talk about Jesus than Chinese President and Communist Party General Secretary Xi Jinping on Weibo, China’s massive Twitter-like social media platform.
Beijing may be whittling back its widely reviled state secrets laws—but given their opacity, it’s hard to say for sure.
In 2013, China’s Communist Party disciplinary organs received an eye-popping 1.95 million citizen complaints about officials.
Since its founding, the United States has had understandable pride in its great achievements, but also has had to reckon with its complex moral history—beginning but hardly ending with the fact that our original Constitution accepted the
Chinese President Xi Jinping, just over a year in office, recently made a rare appearance in public in a Beijing restaurant, buying a cheap lunch and paying for it hims
After the Third Plenum, a high-level meeting to discuss China’s future, ended on November 12, Beijing released a major document likely to affect many of its 1.3 billion citizens’ lives for years.
China’s economy is already two-thirds the size of the economy of the U.S., and it’s been growing five times as fast.
The Editors: Following are ChinaFile Conversation participants’ reactions to “China: Superpower or Superbust?” in the No