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STORY: The wave of anger that swept through cities in China over restrictive coronavirus curbs swept into early Monday.
What began on Sunday evening in Beijing as a vigil for the victims of the fire in Urumqi last week gave way to a protest.
Featuring Beijing residents holding up blank sheets - a symbol of protest and a tactic to circumvent censorship laws.
They called out support for those who protested in Shanghai over the weekend and were arrested.
They include a BBC journalist who was video arrested while Shanghai residents heard him calling for his release in the background.
The extraordinary protest scenes come as China on Monday reported a fifth straight daily record of new local COVID-19 cases, which has surpassed 40,000.
While people in China are protesting dissent despite strict rules, there have been a handful of sympathy demonstrations elsewhere in the world, not only in support of the people of mainland China, but also against Communist Party rule.
In Japan, people could be heard chanting "Down with the Chinese Communist Party" in Mandarin outside Tokyo's busy Shinjuku train station on Monday.
While a large crowd gathered outside the Chinese Embassy in London late Sunday, carrying signs calling for a change in Chinese leadership.
Meanwhile, China continues to uphold President Xi Jinping's unmistakable zero-COVID policy, even as much of the world has lifted most restrictions.
On Monday, authorities in Shanghai set up cordons along sections of Wulumuqi Road, which is named after Urumqi.
Residents staged protests there over the weekend, in scenes unseen since Xi took power a decade ago.

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