‘Shit Happens’: How Chinese tourists meme turned into an outbreak

As China celebrates its 100th anniversary of the establishment of the Republic of China in 1952, tourists are flocking to the country’s major cities to experience its charms.

But for some of them, the trip was far from a pleasure, with some taking ill, and others being hospitalized.

In recent months, a growing number of Chinese tourists have developed an epidemic of mysterious illnesses, many of which have become quite contagious.

Some reports have claimed that some have even died of the mysterious illness.

In addition to causing hospitalizations and death, the illness is also becoming a source of embarrassment for the country and the Chinese government.

In response to the outbreak, the Chinese Government has begun a campaign to combat it by issuing guidelines to prevent and treat cases.

It has also set up the National Emergency Agency to provide health and safety support for affected tourists and has begun an investigation into the circumstances of the outbreaks.

The latest example of the outbreak was reported to ABC News by a visitor to Taipei, China, who went to see the Forbidden City on July 16 and had a severe case of the coronavirus.

She was taken to the hospital, where she died.

The Chinese Embassy in Taipei confirmed the death of a Chinese tourist and said it would take immediate measures to control the outbreak.

However, a representative from the Chinese Embassy was not available to comment on the matter.

The embassy said the case was reported in Taoyuan, a city in central Taiwan, which is about a half hour away from the city where the victim had visited.

It said the death is being investigated.

The city’s mayor, Lee Chang-shin, said that there was no link to the case reported in Tai, but said that the Chinese consulate is investigating it and the city has been placed on alert.

“It’s a real shock, a real tragedy,” said Lee, who said the city was not on alert because the case had not been confirmed.

The Taiwanese government has been trying to control a surge in coronaviruses and other infectious diseases in the country.

The government is investing heavily in the response and has been able to bring down the death toll from 1,898 in January to about 775 at the end of July.

A study published in the journal Lancet earlier this year estimated that more than 80 percent of all Chinese hospitalizations were caused by coronaviral illnesses.

The study also showed that coronaviroids are the most common cause of death in China, accounting for about 11 percent of deaths, or around 5 million people.

The most recent statistics show that Chinese tourists are also the most frequently reported cases of other infectious illnesses.

According to the National Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Chinese visitors account for 10 percent of the cases of infectious diseases reported each year.

There has also been a rise in cases of influenza.

According the latest figures, the number of cases of flu was 6,800 in July, up from 5,600 in June.

In a bid to stop the outbreak from spreading, the Ministry of Health has set up an advisory committee to review and improve the countrys response.

It also has launched a nationwide anti-cohort surveillance system to monitor the spread of the virus.

In an attempt to reduce the numbers of deaths and infections, the ministry has also launched a new campaign to promote proper health hygiene among the public.

It is also trying to reduce exposure to coronavirence, a respiratory disease caused by the coronas coronavirenz virus.

According to the Ministry, the campaign aims to prevent, detect, treat and manage cases of COVID-19 and COVID and to encourage the spread among travelers to reduce their risk of developing complications.