Business reporter Wang Xiaolu has been paraded on Chinese state TV to make an on-air "confession" for supposedly triggering stock market chaos.
Despite the 39% rout, dual-listed shares on the mainland are still double Hong Kong's prices.
The horrors of Japanese camps are being told but nothing is being said of what followed.
The detention of Wang Yu was the opening salvo in an unprecedented crackdown on China's human rights lawyers.
Not even Black Monday's woes could shake the buddy-buddy ties between the two economies.
Journalist António Capalandanda cast aspersions on Luanda's Beijing ties and has now fled to Durban, seeking refuge.
“If you talk to a man in a language he understands, that goes to his head. If you talk to him in his language, that goes to his heart” – Mandela
Economic and political notions gleaned from the East Asian giant are filtering into South Africa.
The local steel industry is vanishing and about 190 000 people face losing their jobs.
If we are concerned about aspects of China, it is there that we should concentrate our efforts.
South Africa is in the crosshairs of a weakening yuan and a strong dollar as China devalues its currency.
China has banned 120 singalong songs that are deemed immoral, to mixed responses from the public.
Government has informed education authorities that Mandarin will be taught in schools from January, amid claims of Chinese "imperialism" by Sadtu.
Intervention in the market rout leaves the country's commitment to economic reform in question.
Though gold is still South Africa’s top export, it has slipped from being the world’s biggest producer in 2006 and is now in sixth position.
The remaining five of the ten South Africans arrested in China will be released, Dirco has said.
Policymakers have gone to unprecedented lengths to prop up stocks struggling after the biggest sell-off in two decades.
Deputy President Cyril Ramaphosa has intervened to secure the release of the remaining five detainees while in China on an official visit.