China

106819
What do you do when the flood waters are rising and help is far away? Some clever mainland policemen have found the answer in a toy store.
0
From Hong Kong to Australia, Liu Xiaobo’s supporters around the world gathered on Wednesday to mark the Chinese observance of the seventh day after the Nobel laureate’s death.
Most Chinese have only vaguely heard of Liu; those who know about him, in my experience, speak of him with distaste.
The legal bureau in the northeastern city of Shenyang, where he had been hospitalised, confirmed his death in a statement.
Diocesan Girls’ School’s HKDSE super top scorer, Maggie Lam Li-man, has spoken out in support of dying Nobel laureate Liu Xiaobo, saying that he should be treated as a patient regardless of his political views.
There was no sign of Liu Xiaobo in the Beijing coffee shop, and he wasn’t answering his mobile phone and a call to his home brought worrying news: 10 police had arrived late the night before and taken him away.
Many people who disagree with the central government are angry that democracy activist and Nobel peace prize winner Liu Xiaobo has been taken to hospital because he has liver cancer, which will most likely kill him.
The Hong Kong Celebrations Association, who had booked the football pitches in the park, had almost completely blocked the bronze statue
At least 93 people remain missing, and 10 are confirmed dead, after a landslide crashed down on the village of Xinmo, in Sichuan, Saturday morning.
Chinese Nobel Peace Prize winning rights activist Liu Xiaobo has been released from prison on medical parole and is being treated in hospital for late-stage liver cancer, his lawyer said on Monday in messages seen by Reuters.

Pages