To give all-out entertainment without raising the brows of gender equality advocates, the production team of Spring Festival gala is urged to have a consultant who will provide comments on perceivable discriminatory contents.
"Saturday Night Live" has gone full-time country again! After Blake Shelton, SNL is scheduled to feature The Zac Brown Band.
Olaf from 'Frozen,' Josh Gad, surprised viewers as he took his musical talents to TV.
Sino-Indian diplomatic ties do not only significantly rely on national-level exchanges anymore. In recent years, both Chinese and Indian authorities have seen the vital role played by province-state linkages in fortifying the countries’ relations.
As West performed, the audience was taken aback in surprise when Kardashian danced with fellow star, Taylor Swift. The trio's gig ignited the rumors of a Swift-West work tandem coming up soon.
Kelly Clarkson finally revealed the reason why she and her husband, Brandon Blackstock, named their daughter River Rose.
The Foreign Policy's Yiqin Fu might be pleased that the Ecns.cn Web editor emerged with an equally damning assessment of China Central Television's (CCTV) Spring Festival Gala event, asking the Chinese people to reassess its claim to being civilized and calling upon the authorities to engage in a period of "soul-searching."
The daughter of Bruce Willis and Demi Moore is one of the new "Dancing With The Stars" contestant.
In accordance with previous announcements, Beijing's Cyberspace Administration of China will implement the real-name regulation for all users of online information-exchange services, including micro-blogs, instant messaging services and online forums, from March 1 onward.
If you paid attention to Chinese President Xi Jinping during his first domestic inspection tour of 2015, you would already know that the impoverished rural communities of China are in urgent need of attention.
Even though the attention span of the Internet generation is reportedly less than that of those who grew up in the golden age of television, it is critical that readers of Sunday's China.org op-ed proceed to the second page of the article to identify that the author is a postdoctoral fellow at China's Research Institute for Fiscal Science, based at the Ministry of Finance.
While political analysts and vocal contributors to prominent publications have started the week with a large question mark over Beijing and its intentions for the future, a Monday session at the U.N. Security Council clarified any doubt that might have hung in the air.
After the Communist leadership of China's coastal Zhejiang Province fueled the ever-contentious matter of religious freedom in early February through its religious crackdown, the pressure on Beijing intensified on yet another front.
While the barely identifiable "E.L.," whose Dear John letter was published in the New York Post on Sunday, manages a respectful tone that is consistent with the placid sheep year that it was published in, one cannot help but wonder about its authenticity.
After the Western world tussled between the titles of "sheep," "goat" and "ram" at the dawn of the new Chinese year, those who are well-versed in matters pertaining to ancient Chinese astrology have spoken to the media.
In Hangzhou, East China, a bookshop named Zhongshuge is attracting attention by incorporating the idea of an amusement park. Books are held by shelves designed as roller coasters, hot air balloons and a merry-go-round, among others. It's an instant hit among children and their parents.