As China grows, so does its obsession for claiming world records. The latest record that the Chinese have achieved is one that Sonic would be proud of: driving a car through the world's largest loop the loop.
The story of China's rise to tech powerhouse is fueled in part by the industrious nature of country's 1.3 billion people. Case in point, a laid-off factory worker in Wuhan recently responded to his bad luck by starting, of all things, a submarine factory.
The case of the chain of fake Apple stores in China is a well known example of the lengths the country's retail community will go to in order to latch on to popular brands. So it should come as no surprise that someone has now done the same thing to Android.
Everybody knows that most of the smartphones we buy are made in China, but now it turns out that more of them are being bought in China than in the U.S.
Attention Apple product smugglers: this is an informative video on how not to smuggle iPhones from Hong Kong to Shenzen (home of all bootleg gadget clones). Or, if you must resort to these ridiculous tactics, at least be smart enough to not get all your loot confiscated.
China's reputation for selling knock-offs products with illegal branding is well known. But the latest infraction from the region involves iPhone branding on the most unlikely product you could ever imagine.
Call it suspicious, but this Chinese boy is being paraded around the Internet as the next-step in human evolution. With strange blue eyes that "glow green" when light hits them and the so-called ability to see in the dark, is this Chinese boy the real-life version of Richard B. Riddick?
Not a day goes by without the Chinese coming up with some kind of bizarro iPad clone. According to the Wall Street Journal, an iPad clone called the "Red Pad" endorsing Mao Tse-Tung's "Little Red Book" of Communism briefly surfaced in China before getting removed.
Forty-three feet longer than a standard city bus, China's Youngman JNP6250G is 82-feet long bus and as agile as a sports car cruising down the highway, taking tight turns without smashing up traffic.
During the 1980s, the Kiev was the flagship of the Soviet Navy. At almost 1,000 feet long, it carried over 30 aircraft, as well as an arsenal of heavy missiles like a cruiser. China bought the Kiev in the late 90s, and it'll be relaunching at the end of this month, but as a luxury hotel instead of a warship.