Local officials say the mountainside villa on top of a Beijing apartment tower will be torn down in the next 15 days.
A luxury real estate developer in Hangzhou thought it could cash in on China's love for all things French. It hasn't worked out that way.
Also, New York updates its list of offensive license plates, and one rebellious bureaucrat thwarts Pennsylvania's anti-gay-marriage laws.
My father is 67-years-old, and lives in the sprawling outskirts of Guangzhou. I last saw him a year ago.
Martin Adolfsson photographs upper-class subdivisions around the world without permission.
In the time it takes to gestate a baby, architects say they'll have finished a structure that hits 838 meters — ten meters higher than the Burj Khalifa.
At 76 miles long, it would surpass the combined length of world’s two longest underwater tunnels and cut through two fault lines.
Counterfeit copies of Dutch artist Florentijn Hofman's massive sculpture are popping up across China.
Because it's broke.
Seven out of 10 of the world’s least affordable markets are now in China.
Super-highways, car-shaped holding pens, and more.
Even when they know they're not.
Europe exported nearly $1 billion worth of wine to China last year. Counterfeiters are increasingly cashing in.
Because it's their fault that married men cheat on their wives, the reasoning goes.
It's an attempt to instill rule of law in Chinese cities known for their chaotic roadways.
For now at least, the country's most sustainable form of urbanism is relegated to pilot projects.
Urban planning meets the iron fist of Europe's last dictatorship.
The explosive takedown of Wuham's 2.2-mile long viaduct was the longest concrete-bridge demolition in China's history.
The Sichuan earthquake killed more than 70,000 people, and an additional 18,000 are still listed as missing.