Following healthcare workers during the early months of the pandemic, the film 76 Days draws an inspiring picture of collective effort to fight disaster.
A museum in Nantes says that it decided to pause the exhibition after Chinese authorities asked that names and terms like “Genghis Khan,” “empire,” and “Mongol” not be used in the exhibition.
The structure, which stretches 1,725 feet across the Lianjiang River in Guangdong Province, has broken a Guinness World Record.
In Jia Zhangke’s short film The Hedonists, finally available to stream, laid-off miners become theme park reenactors.
The dissident artist’s critique of his home country remains relentless, in particular identifying how bureaucracy can leave people out in the cold.
Since the beginning of the quarantine, the artist was remotely directing a crew of camerapeople to document the government’s response to the virus.
As incessant floods continue in China, water reached the toes of the Leshan Giant Buddha for the first time in at least seven decades.
For his #shutupfor30days project, artist and activist Brother Nut used metal clasps, duct tape, and other props to physically seal his mouth during the entire month of June.
Secretary of State Michael Pompeo says the proposed ban is an effort to “deny the Chinese communist party access to private information that belongs to Americans.”
Over 1,500 people have signed a petition questioning “how much room would remain for free speech and artistic expression” in a now-passed legislation plan that would give mainland China the power to suppress political protest in Hong Kong.
The Chinese government will prohibit future public architecture that “plagiarizes, imitates, and copycats” existing designs, like the replica of the Eiffel Tower in Zhejiang province.
A Chinese news agency released a propagandistic cartoon to herald its success at combating the coronavirus — that is admittedly entertaining.