‘Mother Mushroom’ sought to educate the public about the UN declaration of human rights.
Chinese police issue veiled threats to dissidents who applied to hold a demonstration on the anniversary of June 4.
More than a million people have no one to provide for them after the death of their allotted child.
The defendants are spared the death penalty over the killing of Thawbita.
Prince Sisowath Thomico says the ruling party wants to destroy his political career.
Qin Yongmin makes a call for constitutional government.
An open letter hits out at stringent medical assessments for Guangdong teachers.
His trip is the first by a leader of Myanmar to Washington in nearly half a century.
Supporters take to the streets of Phnom Penh in a second major rally.
A State Department report hits out at China, notes progress in Vietnam.
Netizens joke they 'can't afford to die,' while hitting out at further privileges for those in power.
The firings draw international condemnation for raising regional tensions.
Rights groups say ethnic Mongolian herders were 'severely beaten' in a face-off with Han Chinese residents.
Data fraud could force an easing of capital controls.
The firings follow bellicose threats of nuclear war on the Korean Peninsula.
Traders say business is picking up as tensions ease.
A petition raises concerns that the city's traditional architecture is disappearing.
Nay Myo Zin, who was re-incarcerated in a test case for political prisoners, goes free.
The two Buddhist clergymen are sought for undermining the state.
Among those relocated were tens of thousands of displaced Muslim Rohingyas.
Veteran democracy activist Zhu Yufu's wife is warned not to speak out about his health.
A former 'cover teacher' describes fighting for assistance after being laid off from a government education program.
While government censors bar talk of the protest, comments fly thick and fast.
The fizzled storm spares Rohingyas living in camps on Myanmar’s coast.
Officials pledge an investigation and nationwide inspections of garment plants.
He had written on topics considered politically sensitive by China.
Lawyers and relatives say their actions don't count as 'conducting anti-government propaganda.'
Lin Haiyan is found guilty of illegal fundraising in what some say is a harsh blow to private enterprise in China.
The two social justice campaigners will be tried for ‘anti-state propaganda.’
Some Rohingyas are more afraid of moving than they are of the storm.