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How Chinese media have – and haven’t – covered widespread protests against zero-Covid

Chinese media have largely ignored widespread protests across the country, with prominent state newspaper front pages instead choosing to focus on Taiwan’s local elections, a Chinese-built solar plant in Qatar and the rising number of Chinese women choosing to get tanned in beauty salons.

Protests flared across Chinese cities over the weekend, with calls for political freedoms and an end to Covid lockdowns.

Some demonstrators have even demanded the resignation of China’s president, Xi Jinping, in a wave of civil disobedience that has been unprecedented in mainland China over the past decade.

However, none of that was evident on the front pages of some of the country’s most prominent newspapers, or on broadcast channels on Monday. After a night of unrest, CCTV spent most of the morning covering the announcement of the planned launch of the Shenzhou-15 spacecraft to China’s space station on Tuesday. The English language Global Times’ main headline focused on the weekend’s local elections in Taiwan, while Shanghai media reported on the latest industrial revenue figures.
Promises to fine-tune the zero-Covid strategy to limit the disruption caused by lockdowns featured in a number of media outlets on Monday, in what some analysts interpreted as a subtle nod to the protests. Multiple outlets, including Communist party mouthpiece the People’s Daily, ran editorials urging “unswerving adherence” to the zero-Covid policies, which they said was the only correct path.

A front page story on the Global Times warned of “an extremely challenging winter” as the country “fine tunes” its Covid measures.
Acknowledging some problems in China’s response, the report urged readers to think beyond the two “polarized yet erroneous tendencies” to infection control: “either a complete lockdown or a ‘lying flat’, meaning no pandemic precautions at all.”

The outlook, though, remains gloomy, as the paper reports that, “compared with the past two years, China is facing a much tougher battle against the virus”. The authors of the article quote an unnamed expert who warns that authorities may have to take “excessive measures”.

“China has pulled out all the stops to put the people and their lives above everything else, managing to keep the death rates and the number of serious cases low,” the opinion article reads.

“Without those resolute measures, the consequence could be disastrous for a country with 1.4 billion people, including 267 million aged 60 or above and more than 250 million children.”