The Chinese embassy in London has provided students with health packs, which include medical kits and a guidebook on the pandemic. Fu has applied for a pack online.
As an expert in artificial intelligence, Huang, senior researcher at Vrije University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands, has established a group of volunteers, including psychological counselors and medical AI experts, to support critically ill patients who post messages online asking for help.
The Chinese Cultural Center in Cairo has launched an online competition to raise awareness among Egyptians to combat the novel coronavirus, which has posed a major challenge to the entire world.
From the Meuse River to the Dinaric Alps, from Rica to Piraeus, increasing numbers of Chinese enterprises and residents stand side by side with local authorities and frontline health workers in Europe to help attenuate the sanitary shockwave in their second homeland, now the epicenter of the pandemic.
"Over the past 50 days, unforgettable stories occured every 24 hours," said a teary Jiao Yahui while recalling the novel coronavirus battle in Wuhan, Hubei Province.
To work or not to work? That was a question for Memettursun Nurdun. After stepping down as village chief, he idled in his remote village in northwest China's Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region for years, until he took the carpenter job two months ago.
Nearly 10 hours after landing at Shanghai Pudong International Airport on Saturday, a woman from the city, surnamed Wang, as well as her daughter and 2-month-old grandson, finally arrived at a park in Changning district, where her home is also located.
Tian Jun, head of medical affairs at a quarantine hotel in Shanghai, has a heavy workload. His main job is to observe all the guests' health status, but he also helps deliver food ordered online to rooms if they want an alternative to meals provided by the hotel, collects trash from the rooms and assists with a range of other duties.
BRUSSLES/ROME, March 24 (Xinhua) -- The coronavirus continued to sweep across Europe, with the combined number of confirmed cases on the continent exceeding 200,000 as of Tuesday evening, accounting for half of known cases worldwide.
Tables were set. Food was ready to be served. For eateries across China, there was only one problem: the diners weren't coming.
No new infections of the novel coronavirus were reported on Wednesday in Wuhan, the epicenter of the epidemic, marking a notable first in the city's months-long battle with the virus and sending a message of hope to a world grappling with the pandemic.
Pang Hui placed a few more pairs of chopsticks on the table for a family dinner, though she did not expect her extended family of seven would use them as serving chopsticks.
Artificial intelligence (AI), unmanned aerial vehicles, Chinese companies have adopted various high technologies to prevent and control the epidemic outbreak in the country's rural areas.
The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) a global pandemic on Wednesday, but before WHO had been using the term "epidemic." What does this mean?
March 12, also known as the "Chinese National Tree Planting Day," is here. This year, because of the epidemic, many tree planting activities have been postponed or canceled. Although real-life planting is impossible, there is the possibility to do "cloud planting" with botanical gardens around the world.
Wuhan, the epicenter of the novel coronavirus outbreak in central China's Hubei Province, has closed all of its 16 public facility-turned temporary hospitals as the number of COVID-19 patients continues to drop in the city.
CHANGSHA, March 10 (Xinhua) -- At 10 p.m., Lu Yiting in her pajamas turned off the lights at her Beijing home, tuned in a livestreaming music remix channel on her iPhone and danced to the disco beats.
In a critical period of concerted efforts to combat the COVID-19 epidemic, we are about to celebrate the 110th International Women's Day.
With comprehensive and rigorous prevention and control measures, China's COVID-19 cases are declining and more people are returning to work.
Deliveryman Wang Juntao picked up bread for a quick lunch break from a kiosk at the back door of the Super Brand Mall in Shanghai.
Editor's note: In this new series, we share stories and experiences showing how expats are dealing with the novel coronavirus pneumonia outbreak.The Italian doctor said he was interested in collaboration with Chinese medical institutions and was introduced to the Shanghai hospital by an industry insider.
Bai Xiyan, 54, has stayed at home for more than one month due to the novel coronavirus epidemic prevention and control but is not idly sitting around.
At 6:20 pm sharp, the train, carrying over 1,000 passengers, left Kashgar in the Xinjiang Uygur autonomous region. About 44 hours later and 3,800 kilometers away, the train arrived in Xi'an, the capital of Shaanxi province.
Out of the 312 Chinese passengers on board, 261 were from Hong Kong, five from Macao, 25 from Taiwan and 21 from the Chinese mainland, according to Fjsen, a news portal based in Fujian province.
Despite a raft of strict measures to curb the spread of the novel coronavirus, hundreds of daily new confirmed cases are still reported in Wuhan, the epicenter of the outbreak, which was put on lockdown in late January.
Sun Laichun, founder of the domestic skincare brand Forest Cabin, describes the past few weeks as the "darkest hours" for the company as its offline sales volume during the Spring Festival holiday was only about 5 percent of the same period last year.
Social video-sharing platforms like Kwai, described as capturing life outside China's biggest cities, are providing unique perspectives on how common Chinese support each other, their hometowns and cities like Wuhan during the novel coronavirus outbreak.
In November 2011, China, Laos, Thailand and Myanmar agreed to set up a joint command of armed police forces to escort commercial vessels on the Mekong River.
After finishing his morning wash, Yang Fan, a local resident in Changsha, capital of central China's Hunan Province, darted toward a rice noodle restaurant just reopened, still in his spotted pajamas.
In the past few weeks, there has been intense debate about whether a thorough ban on wildlife trade should be implemented as well as doubts expressed about the existing law on protecting wildlife. On February 24, China's top legislature, the Standing Committee of the 13th National People's Congress (NPC), approved a draft decision on thoroughly banning illegal wildlife trade and eliminating the bad habits of eating wild animals to safeguard people's lives and health.