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A man in China abandoned his 5-year-old son at kindergarten after a paternity test confirmed he was not the father.

According to reports, the man dropped off his son, Xiao, at school last week in Guangxi province of southern China.

The man packed the little boy's bag with a change of clothes and a cell phone. He explained the situation to staff members and left.

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Xiao's teacher, surnamed Chen, told Jiangxi Morning Daily the father remained in contact with the school but refused to pick up the boy.

Chen later stopped by the man's home but discovered it was empty.

Police contacted Xiao's grandfather and uncle, who both declined to pick him up, according to reports.

The boy remained at the school for 5 days until his biological mother picked him up this week.

Users on China's social media platform Weibo expressed outrage at the news.

Some offered to adopt the boy. One person wrote, "Other people's children are pampered like babies, but [he] has to face the cruelty of the adult world."

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China claims that it may have made contact with an alien civilization — before mysteriously deleting its report.

China announced that it may have received a message from an alien civilization using its $180 million Sky Eye telescope, according to Science and Technology Daily.

"Sky Eye telescope may have picked up signs of life beyond Earth," the report stated, according to Bloomberg. The state-backed Science and Technology Daily then mysteriously deleted the report.

"The news had already started trending on social network Weibo and was picked up by other media outlets, including state-run ones."

Scientists have long believed there was civilized alien life in space. If the mysterious radio signals are real, it would mark the first confirmed contact from alien life in the solar system.

"While no signs of life have ever been detected, the possibility of extraterrestrial biology – the scientific logic that supports it – has grown increasingly plausible," according to NASA.

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An American teacher who taught English at a university in China was sentenced to death on Thursday for the "revenge killing" of his 21-year-old girlfriend.

Shadeed Abdulmateen, 52, lied to his girlfriend about being divorced, according to

A Chinese court found Abdulmateen guilty of "premeditated revenge killing" and intentional homicide.

The victim, known only as Chen, was a teenager when she met Abdulmateen, a professor from California who taught English at Ningbo University of Technology.

Chen tried multiple times to break off their relationship in May 2021, but she agreed to meet with him at a bus stop in Ningbo around 8 p.m. on June 14, 2021.

About two hours later, Chen's mutilated body was found near the bus stop. She had been stabbed in the neck and face with a folding knife and was pronounced dead.

Locals expressed anger and outrage when the police were slow to charge Abdulmateen because he was a foreigner.

Hu Xijin, a former newspaper editor in China, said foreigners shouldn't use their US citizenship like a "protective umbrella for them to escape punishment," the South China Morning Post reported.

Unlike the US, China carries out thousands of executions per year.

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It looks like the brotherly love between U.S. Pres. Joe Biden and China's leader Xi Jinping is over.

In a speech on Tuesday, a Chinese government official issued a veiled threat against the U.S. for military action in Afghanistan, Iraq and Syria.

"The era in which the US acted arbitrarily in the world under the pretext of democracy and human rights is over," said Wen Wenbin, spokesperson for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.

"The US troops' atrocity of killing civilians in Afghanistan is unacceptable," Wen said.

"It is even more outrageous that the US exonerates the perpetrators with impunity on various grounds. While the U.S. talked about 'democracy' and 'human rights' at the Summit for Democracy, the innocent Afghan people who were gunned down by the US military were forgotten and the killers remain beyond justice.

"This is the harsh reality brought to the world by the American-style 'democracy' and 'human rights'. We condemn the brutal military intervention by the US in Afghanistan, Iraq and Syria in the name of 'democracy' and 'human rights'. We call on the international community to investigate the US military's war crimes of killing innocent civilians around the world and hold it accountable."

He concluded:

"Justice may be delayed, but it will not be denied. The era in which the US acted arbitrarily in the world under the pretext of so-called 'democracy' and 'human rights' is over. The day will come eventually when the US military who killed innocent civilians in other countries will be brought to justice."

Twitter users are convinced the speech sounded like a threat of war. One Twitter user wrote: "Some mean tweets would go a long way right about now," in reference to former President Donald Trump's habit of tweeting threats to world leaders.

Watch video of the speech below.

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Once again, "woke" Hollywood is accused of "sanitizing" a movie poster to appease officials in the People's Republic of China.

Warner Bros. obediently removed a Black actress from the movie poster for the new blockbuster Dune.

Dune, starring Timothée Chalamet, Rebecca Ferguson and Jason Momoa, opened in theaters everywhere on October 22.

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British actress Sharon Duncan-Brewster, 45, is conspicuously missing from the poster, which is being distributed in China.

The most famous example of Black erasure from movie posters in China was the release of the new Star Wars trilogy. Black actor John Boyega, who was central to the storyline, was minimized and moved to the bottom of the movie poster.

This isn't news to the Black community. China is notoriously anti-Black. Black people are banned from shopping in certain stores in China.

Dune, which is also available to stream on HBO Max, has topped the U.S. box office with $41 million.

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The LGBT+ community is still waiting for the Biden administration to respond to a recent Chinese court ruling that homosexuality is a mental disorder.

A court in the eastern Chinese province of Jiangsu recently ruled that being homosexual is a mental disorder. The court cited Chinese academic research to justify their position.

The ruling by the Jiangsu court upholds a lower court’s ruling that LBGT+ people are mentally disordered, the New York Post reported.

So far, the Biden administration has remained silent on the ruling. Their silence is in conflict with the Democratic party's enthusiastic support of the LGBT+ community, and particularly transgender individuals.

On Feb. 4, less than a month after his presidential inauguration, Joe Biden threatened Ghana and other west African countries with economic sanctions if they didn't expand protections for the LGBT+ community.

That same day, Biden directed U.S. agencies working abroad to work harder to combat the criminalization of homosexuals by foreign governments. Additionally, he directed the State Department to include anti-LGBTQ violence, discrimination and laws in its annual human rights report.

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In response to Biden's threat of economic sanctions, Ghana's Minister-designate for Foreign Affairs, Shirley Ayorkor Botchwey said Ghana’s laws clearly criminalize the practice of homosexuality -- and those laws are not about to change.

"Ghana is a sovereign country but as part of our foreign policy we engage countries all over the world; America is one of our strongest friends. But in this country we have laws. And our laws work and must work," she said.

"So in spite of what somebody will say and in this case President Biden, the laws of Ghana criminalizes unlawful carnal knowledge and therefore the laws of Ghana definitely are supreme and that is what we all adhere to."

So far, there has not been a word from Biden on the Chinese court ruling.

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The White House will begin blocking app downloads of TikTok and WeChat starting this Sunday, Sept. 20, Tech Crunch reports.

The U.S. Commerce Department will enforce shutdowns of TikTok and WeChat, after President Donald Trump announced plans in August to ban the apps in this country amid security concerns.

Despite the ban on TikTok downloads this Sunday, a November 12 reprieve gives Chinese-owned TikTok until after the election to complete a complicated purchase deal with Oracle, Walmart and their partners without an interruption in service.

According to, "Oracle would own a minority stake in TikTok of less than 20%, while Walmart is also expected to take a stake in the popular social media company."

Walmart CEO Doug McMillion would likely have a seat on a new US board of directors for TikTok's American operations, CNBC reported.

"Today's actions prove once again that President Trump will do everything in his power to guarantee our national security and protect Americans from the threats of the Chinese Communist Party," said Department of Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross in a statement.

"At the President's direction, we have taken significant action to combat China's malicious collection of American citizens' personal data, while promoting our national values, democratic rules-based norms, and aggressive enforcement of U.S. laws and regulations."

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Americans expressed outrage over viral photos taken at a crowded pool party at a water park in Wuhan, China, where the coronavirus originated.

Photos show thousands of Wuhan residents cooling off in a massive swimming pool at a water park in Wuhan in China's central Hubei province on Saturday, Aug. 15.

No one in the crowd appeared to be wearing a face mask or social distancing. The central Chinese city was the epicenter of the coronavirus pandemic in December 2019.

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The Wuhan water park was closed earlier this year after the coronavirus swept through Wuhan, killing thousands. The park reopened in June and has been crowded ever since.

Social media users expressed outrage over the photos, especially since millions of Americans can't go to school or church because of restrictions and lockdowns in many U.S. states.

Global leaders have accused Chinese officials of delaying the news about the virus after it escaped a lab in Wuhan.

As of Tuesday, over 775,000 people have reportedly died from coronavirus-related illnesses around the world, according to data from John's Hopkins University.

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McDonald's corporate headquarters took swift action after a McDonald's restaurant in China banned Black people due to fears over the coronavirus.

The coronavirus, which originated in Wuhan, China in December, causes acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) and potentially fatal pneumonia among the elderly, particularly those with chronic illnesses such as respiratory and heart problems, HIV/AIDS, obesity, and smokers.

One McDonald's restaurant in the city of Guangzhou posted a sign in English that reads: "We've been informed that from now on Black people are not allowed to enter the restaurant."

Tensions have been rising in the city, which is a hub for African traders and home to China's largest African community.

McDonald's issued a statement after the BBC broke the news about the racist ban.

"Immediately upon learning of an unauthorized communication to our guests at a restaurant in Guangzhou, we immediately removed the communication and temporarily closed the restaurant."

McDonald's added that they are conducting "diversity and inclusion" training at the location.

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Chinese researchers who analyzed over 72,000 patient records found that the Wuhan coronavirus has been more fatal in men than women.

Covid-19 primarily targets men, elderly, smokers and those with preexisting respiratory or cardiac conditions.

According to SCMP, doctors in central Wuhan are planning to conduct a study of the effects of Covid-19 on the male reproductive system after a smaller study of 81 men found that Covid-19 patients had roughly half the normal levels of the male sex hormone testosterone.

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Researchers analyzed blood samples from 81 men ages 20 to 54 who tested positive for the coronavirus and were hospitalized in January.

Previous studies show that the virus binds to ACE2 receptor cells which are found in the lungs, kidneys and testicles.

Researchers plan a long-term study which may include the collection and analysis of sperm samples as well as interviews with coronavirus patients.

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The White House's Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) has asked scientists to investigate whether the deadly 2019 Coronavirus was bio-engineered in a laboratory.

ABC News reports that the OSTP sent a letter to the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, asking that scientific experts "rapidly" look into the origins of the virus.

The news comes amid reports that the virus was developed in the only level 4 biohazard lab in China.

The Wuhan Institute of Virology lab is located near the Wuhan fish and wildlife market where Chinese authorities claim the virus jumped from animal to human.

ABC News' Chief Medical Correspondent Dr. Jennifer Ashton asked the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Disease about concerns that the coronavirus could have been engineered or deliberately released into the population in Wuhan, China.

"There's always that concern," Dr. Anthony Fauci said. "And one of the things that people are doing right now is very carefully looking at [gene] sequences to see if there's even any possibility much less likelihood that that's going on."

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The White House has good reason to be concerned that the 2019 Coronavirus may have been developed inside a laboratory. was immediately banned from after publishing a detailed article describing the work of one of China's top virologists and immunology experts, Dr. Peng Zhou.

For over a decade, Peng studied the immune system of Chinese horseshoe bats, which carry some of the world's deadliest pathogens such as SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome) and Ebola, Marburg virus, and Lassa Virus.

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Peng studied bats to understand why they carried such dangerous pathogens inside them but never get sick.

Normally, SARS-like Coronavirus found in bats can not infect humans. Bat virus would have to be genetically engineered in a lab or evolve naturally in nature to infect humans.

The theory is that Peng and his team of researchers - after discovering they couldn't make the bats sick - began experimenting with bat Coronavirus to modify it to bind to human ACE2 receptor cells in the lungs to infect humans. reports that Peng studied the STING pathway immune defenses in bats and injected the bats with genetically altered virus to overcome their pathways in order to make the bats sick. But the virus did not enter the bat cells.

Peng discovered that the combined SARS-like Coronavirus and HIV superbug could not attach to bat ACE2 receptor cells.

But the superbug was able to enter human cells via human ACE2 receptor cells.

Peng justified his research by claiming he modified the bat virus in order to develop a vaccine before the bat virus could naturally evolve to infect humans in nature.

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A prominent Chinese doctor who tried to warn fellow doctors about the deadly coronavirus has died, the hospital treating him confirmed.

Dr. Li Wenliang died after he contracted the virus from a single coronavirus patient he treated in a Wuhan hospital. He was 34.

Wuhan Central Hospital, where Li was treated in ICU, confirmed his death on Friday, Feb. 7, after initially denying reports that he died on Thursday.

On Dec. 30, Li sent a chat group message to fellow doctors warning them about seven patients who had been quarantined in a Wuhan hospital with a mysterious illness that resembled SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome).

Within hours, the message went viral on social media, and Li was summoned to the Public Security Bureau, the BBC News reported.

"When I saw [the message] circulating online, I realized that it was out of my control and I would probably be punished," Li told CNN from his hospital bed in Wuhan.

The police demanded Li sign a document denying his claims about a new virus. Meanwhile, thousands of people contracted the illness and hundreds died before Chinese officials announced the epidemic on Jan. 8.

The Chinese government is accused of suppressing the true scale of the epidemic. The death toll has doubled in just 24 hours to 630 with over 28,000 infections worldwide. But critics say the true numbers are probably much higher.

There are 12 confirmed coronavirus cases so far in the United States.

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A Chinese tech company may have accidentally released the true numbers of the deadly coronavirus outbreak in China.

The official death toll stands at 492 worldwide with over 24,000 confirmed infections globally. But according to statistics briefly posted online by Internet firm Tencent, the true statistics are astronomically higher.

On Saturday evening, Tencent published the shocking stats on its webpage titled "Epidemic Situation Tracker".

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Tencent noted that 24,000 people died from the coronavirus outbreak since late December, and 154,000 cases have been confirmed in China alone. That means the death rate is 16% - significantly higher than the death rate for the SARS virus which killed over 700 people in 2002-03.

Moments later, Tencent updated the numbers to reflect the Chinese government's official numbers for that day.

The news comes amid reports that crematoriums are operating 24 hours a day in Wuhan, China, the epicenter of the virus.

Crematorium workers are reportedly working around the clock to burn bodies from hospitals. In one video a woman in seen crying for her mother who was cremated within minutes of her death in a hospital. The woman did not get to see her mother's body before it was taken to the crematorium.

The Chinese government has been accused of suppressing the true scale of the epidemic.

There are 11 confirmed cases so far in the United States.

The symptoms of coronavirus are fever, cough, shortness of breath, headache, and diarrhea. There is no cure, but Thailand doctors successfully treated a 70-year-old woman with AIDS and flu drugs.

The best prevention against the coronavirus and flu virus is frequent hand washing and avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth.

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A doctor who was silenced by the Chinese government when he tried to warn other doctors about the newly discovered coronavirus has been hospitalized with the disease.

On Dec. 30, Dr. Li Wenliang sent a chat group message to fellow doctors warning them about seven patients who had been quarantined in a Wuhan hospital with a mysterious illness that resembled SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome).

Screenshots of his warning message went viral on social media and Li was summoned to the Public Security Bureau just four days later, the BBC News reported.

"When I saw [the message] circulating online, I realized that it was out of my control and I would probably be punished," Li told CNN from his hospital bed in Wuhan, the epicenter of the virus.

Li, 34, was confirmed positive for the coronavirus and hospitalized in intensive care over the weekend, despite wearing a hazmat suit and face mask while treating patients.

Li was one of several doctors targeted by police as Chinese authorities tried to suppress information related to the virus in the early days of the outbreak.

The Chinese government has been accused of suppressing the true scale of the epidemic. The death toll is 380 with over 20,000 infections in 20 countries. But critics say the true numbers are probably much higher.

There are 11 confirmed cases so far in the United States.

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China admits it was slow to react to the deadly coronavirus outbreak. The death toll has climbed to at least 213 amid claims that officials are hiding the true death toll by cremating bodies.

Crematorium employees are working overtime as it was revealed that bodies are being sent from hospitals without recording the actual numbers of dead in the official record.

More than 50 million people have been quarantined in and around Wuhan, where the first case of the virus was reported. The virus has spread around the world with nearly 10,000 people infected.

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The first cases were confirmed in Britain and six confirmed cases in the United States includes the first person-to-person transmission in Chicago.

President Trump announced the U.S. is ready to cope with the killer virus. But CDC officials worry that the official figures are "way too low."

The confirmed cases of infection exceeds 8,096 cases from SARS, a similar virus outbreak that killed 774 people in more than two dozen countries in 2002-03.