Citizens are trying to resist efforts by the government to actively monitor the internet and block content arbitrarily.
Specifically listed among the offending content are three Japanese anime TV shows: Blood-C, Terror in Resonance, and Highschool of the Dead.
Greatfire’s bandwidth costs skyrocketed to US$30,000 per day. It's asking supporters to tell Amazon to forgo the hefty fee and support free speech.
WeChat, the most popular messaging app and social network in China with 468 million monthly active users, yesterday set in stone 10 rules for users posting to the app’s news feed, called Moments in En...
With the crushing inevitability of a lungful of toxins on a Beijing spring morning, China’s controversial documentary about pollution, Under the Dome, is this evening being scrubbed from the internet....
WeChat, Weibo ordered to crack down on viral pollution film ‘Under the Dome,’ but discussion continues
After Chai Jing's pollution documentary went viral in China, authorities have ordered discussion of it be censored, but as usual, that hasn't stopped China's web users.
Techweb reports Sina removed 5,500 "misleading" accounts, while Tencent purged nearly 26,000 from QQ, WeChat, and Tencent Weibo.
Parody usernames, say your goodbyes. Starting on Sunday, in China many will be illegal.
Do you miss the glory days of operatic Soviet-style Chinese propaganda? Fret not, because China's internet censorship authorities are bringing it back with this new music video.
Real-name registration is one thing. But now the Chinese government plans to control what actual usernames web users are allowed to choose.
Remember Yyets? Once China’s top subtitles site, it was taken down by authorities in November, ostensibly for copyright violations. Last month, the creators mysteriously announced the was coming back ...
Chinese internet authorities have embarked on yet another campaign to force netizens to register online accounts using their real names.
The crackdown on China's web continues, with anime and gaming platforms feeling the sting of the Ministry of Culture's axe.
Tech in Asia staff stationed on the mainland confirmed it is no longer blocked, though sometimes images won’t load or only partially load.
A number of American TV shows have disappeared from China's virtual shelves this week after SAPPRFT regulations forced their removal from China's streaming video sites.
China's Yyets got taken down back in November for being a copyright violator, but now it's apparently coming back in the form of something new.
While Tumblr has somehow managed to elude China's censors, the free ride might not last much longer if a Chinese version becomes available.