Stephanie Yang is a China correspondent for the Los Angeles Times. Previously she was a reporter with the Wall Street Journal in New York, Beijing and Taipei, covering a broad range of topics including financial markets, tech companies, New York City and the early days of the COVID-19 pandemic. Born and raised in Iowa, she graduated from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism.
Latest From This Author
The move among some U.S. officials to force a sale or ban of TikTok has met with resistance from Beijing, which warns of negative consequences.
Putin and Xi call each other a ‘dear friend.’ But their main common cause is the U.S.
Vladimir Putin is relishing Xi Jinping’s visit and their shared hostility toward the U.S., but not all of Russia’s and China’s interests align.
First came fast-fashion giant Shein. Now other Chinese brands are gunning for the same success
Manufacturing is leaving China for cheaper countries. To survive, Chinese factories are trying to create their own global brands to sell their goods.
Burned out by COVID, Chinese professionals take up nomadic life: ‘I wasted so much time’
As China’s economy slows, more young people are exploring nomadic lifestyles in a rebuke of societal pressure to work hard, buy a home, start a family.
China spies an opportunity to draw closer politically and economically to Saudi Arabia as ties between the U.S. and the oil-rich kingdom falter.
‘The protest of our generation’: China’s first-time demonstrators try to find a voice
First-time protesters in China grapple with how much agency they can wrest from an authoritarian government after the largest demonstrations since 1989.
China’s stringent COVID measures have led to an extremely low number of cases. But protests over the policy are putting President Xi Jinping on the defensive.
‘Zero COVID’ is roiling China. But ending the policy may cause a massive health disaster
Protesters in China are eager to see an easing of “zero-COVID” rules, but health experts warn that doing so could prompt a massive health emergency.
Looking for a boost, Taiwan’s oldest political party turns to the great-grandson of Chiang Kai-shek
Taiwan’s nationalist party is looking to the purported great-grandson of Chiang Kai-shek to refurbish its image.
White House officials have little hope the meeting will temper tensions over Taiwan, trade and the war in Ukraine but hope it can ‘build a floor for the relationship.’