The rationale for Beijing’s pervasive invasion of privacy is to keep people safe. But now, when it might actually help, it’s overwhelmed.
Doctors are making grueling rounds at Wuhan hospitals—sometimes wearing adult diapers to get through their shifts—as the city goes under lockdown.
More than 33 million Chinese are now quarantined and two new suspected cases of the coronavirus have appeared in the United States. What’s the WHO waiting for?
There is only one known case in Washington state. But fears are mounting that China’s increasingly drastic actions are too little too late to stop the spread of CoV worldwide.
Press coverage about the virus is tightly controlled in China, and information about it is stifled online. But now the CDC has identified a case in Washington State.
For most people in Taiwan the vote was about where the island will stand as Beijing grows increasingly aggressive.
Beijing and Washington are heading for a military standoff in outer space—and cyberspace, and on the high seas, too.
Hong Kong has never seen such an enormous voter turnout, a wave that swept away much of the political establishment favored by the Chinese Communist Party.
Blood has been shed on Hong Kong streets and a university is under siege. But even the “black bloc” at the vanguard of the protests is looking toward the Nov. 24 vote.
Hongkongers are adopting small-scale actions to keep the protest movement from stalling, among them a rating system for business for or against the uprising.