Latest posts by Oiwan Lam from November, 2011
Andy Yee translated an activist, Xiao Cuo's suggestion on sustainable tactics to support blind activist lawyer, Chen Guangcheng who have been detained by the local government in Shandong for more than one year.
“I am who I am”, produced by an activist group, Nutongxueshe, is a series of video for the LGBT community in Hong Kong to come out and speak about their experience, very often painful because of discrimination and bullying. (via acopy.net)
B.Bishop looks into Sina's credibility crisis with its investors and offers some suggestions to the company.
The China Digital Times has a news roundup about potential economic risks in China.
Recently the State Administration of Radio, Film and Television (SARFT) has issued another regulation, the prohibition of interruption of dramas with ads, to address the issue of “entertainment excessiveness”. The China media project further discusses how the institutional nature of the television networks that will be impacted by the SARFT...
The news of a Chinese government donation of 23 school buses to the Republic of Macedonia on 25 November, has outraged Chinese netizens, who are mourning for the death of 19 preschool kids in a car accident in Gansu province on 16 November.
Chinese Human Rights Defenders argued against the “quiet diplomacy” approach put forward by Chen Min in New York Times on November 16, 2011 by looking into the case of blind activist Chen Guangcheng in Shangdong.
A comic picture by Sick Chili using the concept of Tank man to mock the inflation in China.
He Bing posted a set of photos comparing China with other countries. Archer Wang from Ministry of Tofu explained the context of the comparison.
Chinese netizens post their nude pictures on the internet after Beijing police started investigating dissident-artist Ai Weiwei for spreading pornography online. (Via Shanghaiist)
On November 16th, Nanjing sanitation workers went on strike and dumped huge piles of garbage in the street to protest their poor treatment and unsatisfactory pay. More from Shanghaiist.
Fauna from ChinaSMACK has translated some online discussion about the clearing out of Wall Street protest by the New York Police force.
Sascha from Chengdu Living has written down some frontline observations of the real estate bubble in China.
It is well-known that ordinary people who petition against injustice and corruption have been diagnosed as having mental illnesses in China. Recently, a similar diagnosis, this time depression, has been given to civil servants and government officials who have committed suicide.
Siweluozi translated Chinese government's mouthpiece Global Times‘s commentary on netizens’ action in lending money to prominent artist-activist Ai Weiwei for paying his tax.
A photo showing a little girl caring for her baby brother in a classroom in rural China has caused an online stir. It reflects the country's long-standing social problem of children who are left behind by their parents going to work in the cities.
Tibetan Plateau blog published a preliminary map and database of petroleum and mineral deposits of the Tibetan Plateau, which seeks to provide an overview of publicaly available information regarding petroleum and mineral deposits in Tibet.
David Webb noticed that Hong Kong government is adjusting towards an Interventionist approach to the city's economic and financial market. First of all, the Securities and Futures Commission and the Hong Kong Stock Exchange will be moved to the old government campus. Secondly, the government has shifted to a sealed-bid...
Zeng Jinyan discusses about the fate of sex assault victims in China. Instead of justice, they are consumed by media and some of them have to face further prosecution by the government authorities.
Concerned citizens in Mainland China express their support for blind activist Chen Guangcheng by wearing dark glasses. They demand the Shangdong Government free Chen and his family who has been under house arrest for more than one year since his release from prison in September 2010 (via acopy.net).
ChinaGeeks has written a detailed instruction to teach its readers how to post to Twitter via SMS in China.