Stephanie Yang is a China correspondent for the Los Angeles Times. Previously she was a reporter with the Wall Street Journal in New York, Beijing and Taipei, covering a broad range of topics including financial markets, tech companies, New York City and the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic. Born and raised in Iowa, she graduated from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism.
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Those trying to access China’s internet from outside the country struggle with geoblocks, registration requirements and other hurdles to information.
Since Russia invaded Ukraine, more Taiwanese say they are willing to fight if attacked by China. But without firearms or sufficient military training, many wonder how to prepare.
The suspect in the shooting at a Laguna Woods church is believed to have been driven in part by the political belief that Taiwan is a part of China.
As Xi Jinping prepares for a third term as China’s president, he must confront COVID, a slowing economy and other issues that threaten his hold on power
It’s unclear how long China’s leaders can maintain their zero-COVID strategy without sacrificing the economic growth that is a bedrock of their rule.
Shanghai residents feeling the strain of China’s anti-coronavirus restrictions.
China’s biggest outbreak since the start of the pandemic tests how far leaders are willing to follow zero tolerance policy at the risk of economic loss and public backlash.
Outbreaks in Hong Kong and mainland China are testing the limits of a zero-tolerance COVID-19 policy.
China faces growing economic and geopolitical risks from the intensifying war in Ukraine, as it attempts to preserve its relationship with Russia without alienating the West.
Wang Jixian of China lives in Odesa, Ukraine, and posts videos of his life in the war zone.