Anthony Kuhn International Correspondent Anthony Kuhn is currently based in Beijing, China.

Li Chunke, a carver at the state-owned Beijing Ivory Carving factory, at work in his Beijing workshop. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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Anthony Kuhn/NPR

In China, A Shift Away From Trade In Ivory and Shark Fins

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The USNS Bowditch, shown here in open waters, was in the South China Sea to pick up two underwater drones when one of the drones was confiscated by China. CHINFO, Navy Visual News via AP hide caption

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CHINFO, Navy Visual News via AP

In China's Drone Seizure And Return, A Strategic Message To U.S.

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Lawyers for the family of Nie Shubin, who was executed by firing squad in 1995 for rape and murder, leave court in December 2014. China's Supreme Court exonerated Nie on Dec. 2, following years of effort by his family to clear his name. Fred Dufour/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Fred Dufour/AFP/Getty Images

China Exonerates Man Executed 21 Years Ago For A Murder He Didn't Commit

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(Top) Geze Duoji's sister Danzeng Nongzuo enters her home. (Left) Zhaba Songding's mother Cili Zhuoma carries a load of hay home. (Right) Nazhu Zhuoma visits her husband's home. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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The Place In China Where The Women Lead

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The world's largest radio telescope is nestled among the jagged, green mountains of southwest China's Guizhou Province. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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In Southwest China, A 'Very Large Eyeball' Peers Into Deep Space

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U.S. Ambassador to China Max Baucus, a former Montana senator, recently became the first American envoy to China to visit all of the country's provinces. "We Americans have an obligation to come to China, to learn more about China," he tells NPR. "Why? Because with each passing day, it's going to be more and more in our future." Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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U.S. Envoy: China Will Be 'More And More In Our Future'

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A man takes a selfie near a picture of Chinese President Xi Jinping at an exhibition at a military museum in Beijing on Monday. Xi is expected to use an important meeting this week to re-emphasize his anti-graft campaign. Analysts say the campaign is also used to go after rival factions within the Communist Party. Andy Wong/AP hide caption

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Andy Wong/AP

Behind China's Anti-Graft Campaign, A Drive To Crush Rivals

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Aspiring Internet star Huang Xian'er (right) live-streams a chat with a guest about hiking around Beijing. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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China's Internet Stars Embrace Lowbrow — And Aim For High Profits

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China Imposes Restrictions To Try To Cool Real Estate Bubble

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Trinh Thi Ngo, known to GIs as "Hanoi Hannah" during the Vietnam War, in 2015. Voice of Vietnam hide caption

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Voice of Vietnam

'Hanoi Hannah,' Whose Broadcasts Taunted And Entertained American GIs, Dies

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Beijing-based restaurateur Song Ji (right) demonstrates his system, which allows customers to tip waitstaff. Diners use smartphones to scan QR codes that the waitstaff wear on their sleeves. This generates a tip of 4.56 yuan, or about 70 cents. Waitress Liu Enhui (left), the top tip-getter at the restaurant, says she can earn up to $30 a day in tips. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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Long Absent In China, Tipping Makes A Comeback At A Few Trendy Restaurants

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Ethnic Yi schoolgirls take a break halfway down the mountain, on their way from their homes in Atule'er village to their first day of school in a new semester. The difficulty of getting up and down the mountain has made it hard for villagers to shake off poverty, and made it challenging for their children to attend school. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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A Harrowing, Mountain-Scaling Commute For Chinese Schoolkids

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Jeffrey Wood has been studying at the Hopkins-Nanjing Center for Chinese and American Studies. He is now preparing for a career as a diplomat. Anthony Kuhn/NPR hide caption

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For U.S. Minority Students In China, The Welcome Comes With Scrutiny

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Police Crush Uprising In Chinese Fishing Village Of Wukan

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