In light of the news agency's recent controversy in China, a former Committee to Protect Journalists honoree has launched a formal complaint about Daniel Doctoroff's involvement in the banquet.
What price comparisons between two different cities tell us about the Chinese economy.
From easing visa regulations to managing international crises, Washington's next diplomat in Beijing will manage an important—and delicate—relationship.
Whether or not the stealth combat planes are as powerful as Beijing claims, their development has implications for the balance of power in East Asia.
Recent incidents on Jimmy Kimmel Live! and on Holland's Got Talent reveal the persistence of casual bigotry—intended or not—toward China and Chinese people.
Focusing on total population—rather than the number of people actually residing in urban areas—obscures the extent of China's urbanization challenge.
A crackdown on overprescription at Chinese hospitals is helping prevent "superbugs," but hospital dependence on drug profits remain an obstacle.
In the 1930s and 40s, the Chinese city hosted a large, vibrant community of refugees fleeing persecution in Europe. Can survivors, rabbis, and historians preserve this heritage?
As the former Commerce Secretary prepares to return to the United States, his service in China should serve as a blueprint for managing Sino-American relations.
Many children around the world miss school or drop out altogether because the journey is too risky.
The company's alleged refusal to offend the Chinese Communist Party reveals the limitations of "journalistic access."
China will install a third of the world's photovoltaic capacity next year—and that means cheaper solar panels for the U.S.
China's Third Plenum meeting, which led to a raft of policy reforms, may ultimately be remembered for Xi Jinping's emergence as the country's most important leader in decades.
The capital's notorious smog has provided Chinese entrepreneurs with a fresh market opportunity.
At least according to former Treasury Secretary Lawrence Summers
As Beijing announces plans to relax the one-child policy, photographs from the Chinese countryside reveal how the government uses billboards, murals, and signs to promote population control.
China's decision to allow more families to have two children ends a drastic 33-year social experiment. But is it too little, too late?