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Why are young people blending age-old herbal treatments with Western wellness? Who’s most likely to pay with digital yuan? And what challenges do ‘leftover women’ face?
Driven by an exploding middle class and a looming health crisis due to record-high pollution levels and rising obesity rates, young adults in China are opting for a healthier, more balanced lifestyle.
More conflicted than ever, citizens are negotiating their position within the country’s political landscape. And while activism is far from easy, people aren’t shy to vote with their wallets.
Often an under-recognised and overlooked demographic, over-60s in China have relatively stable lives and incomes, and as they gain more digital know-how, they’re claiming online spaces for themselves.
From buying a watermelon via a QR code to receiving a virtual red packet for the Lunar New Year, digital transactions have been normalised in China.
With society and families continuing to hold the idea that being single in one’s 30s is a sign of failure, young people are taking to domestic dating apps like Yi Dui and Tantan to find the perfect match.