Many use the seashore as the focus of their commemoration, in a reference to the burial of Liu's ashes at sea last weekend.
Netizens and commentators say President Xi Jinping is likely a little sensitive about comparisons with the cuddly, yet fictional, bear.
Fellow activists have been held for trying to attend his funeral, and questioned after posting banned photographs of the pro-democracy activist on social media.
But Beijing shrugs off criticism, saying it has lodged diplomatic protests with countries who have spoken out in support of the family.
The lawmakers and pan-democratic groups say Beijing's desire to force unpopular subversion legislation through the chamber likely lies behind the move.
The app automatically searches any Android device and deletes content deemed linked to "terrorism" or "illegal religious activity."
Abuse, medical neglect and torture are often part of the punishment for those who challenge Chinese rule, says former prisoners and lawyers.
Liu's death sparks immediate calls from rights groups and activists for Beijing to release his wife unconditionally, as she has never been charged with any crime.
The ruling Chinese Communist Party is now on a public relations mission to defuse public anger over its treatment of the Nobel peace prize winner.
Liu dies in China in spite of a global campaign for him to receive treatment overseas, and end his days in freedom.
Government broadcaster RTHK is told it shouldn't 'align itself' with opposition voices after producers picked an angry slogan as the starting point for debate.
Medical experts say the authorities could prolong Liu's life in spite of his late-stage liver cancer if they allow him to be treated outside China.
Three major telecoms providers have been warned to prevent users from circumventing government censorship by the start of next February.
Two years after the start of a nationwide police operation targeting the country's legal profession, some families still don't know where their loved ones are.
Friends and fellow activists say the authorities don't want the Nobel peace laureate speaking out freely if he seeks treatment overseas.
Germany-based columnist Su Yutong says the European Parliament is finally showing some 'teeth' to China over two jailed activists.
Liu Shaoming's lawyer says the sentence is "heavy" and unacceptable, prompting fears for his health in prison.