China has a trash problem. Its landfills are brimming, often with wasted food. So the government is trying to attack the problem with a "clean plate" campaign and more incinerators. But burning the waste has people up in arms.
Catholics in China are following the Vatican conclave as closely as their brethren elsewhere. But being Catholic in China has its own unique challenges. There, loyalty to the Pope can land you in jail.
A US computer security company has issued a report, tracing a wave of cyber attacks against American targets to one Chinese military unit in Shanghai. China suggests the allegations in the report are "groundless."
China's foreign ministry has strongly criticized the US for backing Japan's control of a disputed group of islands in the East China Sea. A government spokesman said the view, expressed by Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, "neglects the facts."
Residents of Beijing an other parts of northern China are still dealing with terrible pollution, but it's not nearly as bad as it was on Saturday, when pollution levels exceeded the scales used to measure such problems. But while the pollution is horrible, China's not the first place to deal with deadly pollution.
Off-the-charts air pollution in Beijing has affected all residents of the Chinese capital in recent days, including The World's Mary Kay Magistad. She speaks with anchor Jeb Sharp about what life in Beijing is like when the air becomes unbreathable.
The mayor of a Chinese city is apologizing for waiting five days to report a chemical leak at a local factory. By then nearly nine tons of a toxic chemical had spilled into a local river and contaminated the water supply of a neighboring city.
China's government is increasingly trying to control the message and it's increasingly having difficulty doing that. The latest example happened this week in Guangdong. And people went ballistic online.