24 March 2020
China successfully sent a group of new remote sensing satellites into orbit from the Xichang Satellite Launch Center in southwest China's Sichuan Province on 24 March. Belonging to the Yaogan-30 family, this group of satellites was launched by a Long March-2C carrier rocket at 11:43 h (Beijing Time). It will work as a constellation for electromagnetic environment detection and related technological tests.
(correction: the headline stated initially "four" satellites. Most likely, it is the usual triplet of satellites.)

23 March 2020
China's Five-hundred-meter Aperture Spherical Radio Telescope (FAST), the world's largest single-dish radio telescope, has identified 114 new pulsars since its trial operation began in September 2016. The gigantic telescope carried out nearly 1,000 hours of observation from 1 January to 23 March 2020, according to the FAST Operation and Development Center of the National Astronomical Observatories of China.

20 March 2020
The CE-7 mission, scheduled for 2024, is the first mission in the follow-up missions (i.e., CE-6, CE-7, and CE-8) of CLEP. The CE-7 probe, consisting of a relay satellite, an orbiter, a lander, a rover and a mini-flying probe, will be equipped with 23 scientific payloads. The total weight will be 8,200 kg, of which the weight of the scientific payloads is 415 kg. The CE-7 probe will make breakthroughs in key technologies such as high- precision lunar detailed survey, fixed-point landing, shadow pit flying detection, and intelligent robots adapted to the harsh environment of the lunar polar region, and will achieve new developments in space technology.
Thanks to Leonard David who pointed out that Chinese lunar experts were scheduled to talk at the now cancelled LPSC2020.

18 March 2020
The Xichang Satellite Launch Centre announced on 18 March the development of a new positioning system that can greatly shorten the time searching and locating rocket debris after launch. The system has proved efficient after the centre launched the 54th BeiDou satellite into space on 9 March. The satellite was sent into space by a Long March-3B carrier rocket. With the guidance of the system, the centre staff just spent 25 minutes finding the rocket boosters, while in the past, it would take them several hours or even half a month to complete such a task.

19 March 2020
The lander and rover of the Chang'e 4 probe have resumed work for the 16th lunar day on the far side of the Moon after "sleeping" through the lunar night. Both the lander and rover are in normal working conditions, the Lunar Exploration and Space Programme Centre of the China National Space Administration said on 19 March. The rover Yutu 2 has survived more than 400 Earth days and traveled 405.44 m on the far side of the Moon,
China will continue its lunar exploration programme, with the Chang'e 5 lunar sample return mission, expected to be launched in 2020 and returning 2 kg of lunar material back to Earth.

16 March 2020
The first of China's new medium-sized carrier rocket Long March-7A suffered a failure on 16 March. The rocket took off at 9:34 p.m. Beijing Time from the Wenchang Space Launch Centre on the coast of south China's Hainan Province, but a malfunction occurred later. Chinese space engineers will investigate the cause of the failure.