They are overcoming a lack of reporting in the official media by sharing their own videos and information — sometimes inaccurately. Some are even evading censors, who commonly stifle criticism of the government, to register complaints about how officials have handled the crisis. They have criticized officials for failing to contain the initial outbreak in Wuhan, the capital of the central province of Hubei; for limiting residents to overcrowded facilities in the region; and for not visiting the affected areas. Though some barbs have slipped through, the censors are still scrubbing material critical of the government, or information deemed alarming. But residents are still using social networks and messaging platforms to offer on-the-ground accounts of the crisis that are difficult to find elsewhere. Users have shared experiences of waiting in lines at hospitals for hours, shuttling sick loved ones from hospital to hospital, only to be sent home without being tested for the coronavirus. Some videos, like one taken on an unknown date at Wuhan No. Several hospitals in affected cities have sent out pleas for donations online, saying they were running short of surgical masks, gloves and other supplies. Some health workers spoke of the challenge of getting to hospitals in cities where public transportation has been shut down and taxi services suspended. Videos circulating in chat groups and social networks show patients in Wuhan being loaded into an ambulance by workers wearing full-body protective suits outside a primary school, or transported in a plastic tube in Huizhou, a city in the southeastern province of Guangdong.
While most 6-year-olds enjoy meals prepared by their parents, Liu Limei has already become a social media sensation at that age, thanks to videos showcasing her impressive skills in cutting food with a Chinese cleaver. Highly skilled with a blade, Liu is not just proficient in cutting fruits and vegetables into perfect cubes or slices. In the videos posted online since February, she can even make artistic food carvings. A carrot can be cut into the shape of a swallow and flowers. A stick of celery can be turned into a dress. A lotus flower and leaf could be made from parts cut from purple onion, eggplant and cucumber. The little girl uses the cleaver like a magic wand to turn normal fruits and vegetables into beautiful plates. To date, more than 40 of her works of edible art have been shown on Kuaishou, a popular short-video sharing platform, where she has gained over , followers online. Liu used to live in a normal family in Xinshi township, Leiyang city, Central China's Hunan province.
VIDEOS TO WATCH
By Emilia Jiang For Mailonline. They will be discharged this Saturday from the Second Affiliated Hospital of Zhejiang University in eastern Chinese city Hangzhou, according to state media. The scientist, Han Tianqi, has been a well-respected astronomer for 63 years. A year-old Chinese scientist and his year-old wife have recovered from the novel coronavirus on the same day after being treated for 18 days. They are seen with a medic. Mr and Mrs Han are pictured together before they were diagnosed with the novel coronavirus.
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