A designer of dog clothes reveals the reason she has dedicated her life to making clothes for dogs.
A designer discusses the importance of the pattern and material when making dog clothes.
If we gave you 100,000,000 RMB, would you be willing to spend forever apart from your spouse?
If we gave these people 100 RMB, would they be willing to be apart from their spouses for a day?
Trip hop is originally from the UK. It is derived from post acid house and is the more experimental variant of breakbeat, which contains influences of soul, funk and jazz. Very few Chinese people actually know this type of music. Let's see how this Chinese band introduces it.
Meet the Chinese music group, The Fan, as they share their thoughts about their instruments, their music and how Eastern and Western music influence one another.
Is Eason Chan's daughter a cheeky character like he is? Watch and find out!
Find out what Eason Chan was like during his school years in the UK.
A young man discusses what it means to be happy in the context of living in a big city and with a high-stress job.
Three people discuss the the meaning of happiness. For some it's living a good life and flourishing; for others it's the little things.
What kinds of dreams do people born in the 2000's have?
What's special about those born in the 80's and 90's?
Can those born in the 80's and 90's celebrate Children's Day?
How old are the people born in the 80's and 90's?
A Fu finishes by asking a friend what they think about living in Shanghai. He says he can't stand the cold winter. We also meet A Fu's wife who explains that home is what is comfortable to you and where your parents are.
Our host, A Fu, asks Xiaobei what his ideal place to retire is. They also confront Jared in the Hall way about where his allegiances lie when it comes to the debate about which city is better, Beijing or Shanghai.
Our host continues to ask his Beijing friends why they think Beijing is better than Shanghai. Roz says that Beijing is better because the roads are easier to find.
Our jolly host asks some of his Beijing friends how they feel about Shanghai foreigners. He also asks how someone can come to love a city they weren't born in.
A jolly German fellow tells us why he loves Shanghai so much. His whole life is in Shanghai, so he feels it's his second home.
Kids meet people with different gender expressions and are asked to guess whether each person is an "uncle" or an "auntie."
This video talks about how wasteful it can be to shop excessively on Singles day. Not only do you not need so much stuff, it can be harmful to the environment.
How do we break down this ugly stereotype of Xinjiang? Both side need to openly communicate and work together to clear up misunderstandings. But where do we start? Start from yourself of course!
Stereotypes of Xinjiang people don't only create confusion for the general population but also effect how Xinjiang people self-identify themselves.