Legal & Regulatory Environment In China.
Censorship in the People's Republic of China is the limiting or suppressing of the publishing, dissemination, and viewing of certain information in the People's Republic of China (PRC). The majority of such censorship is implemented or mandated by the PRC's ruling party, the Communist Party of China (CPC). The special administrative regions of Hong Kong and Macau have their own legal systems, and Taiwan is not controlled by the PRC government, so censorship policies in these regions differ. Censored content include pornography, the Tiananmen Square protests of 1989, Falun Gong, Tibetan independence, Taiwan independence, police brutality, anarchism, democracy, certain news sources, certain religious content, and many websites. Censored media include essentially all capable of reaching a wide audience including television, print media, radio, film, text messaging, video games, and the Internet. Reporters Without Borders ranks China's press situation as "Very serious", the worst ranking on their five-point scale. China's Internet censorship policy is labeled as "Pervasive" by the OpenNet Initiative's global Internet filtering map, also the worst ranking used. Freedom House ranks the press there as "not free", the worst ranking, saying that "state control over the news media in China is achieved through a complex combination of party monitoring of news content, legal restrictions on journalists, and financial incentives for self-censorship." b: Was Google right?
Google used in the past perfectly their branding, but, since a certain amount of time they are not as “cool” as they use to be, especially in China. That’s what people start to think today. Google is almost a monster of information. Once Google has a great influence in China, as we know if Google can do better in china it can taken the leadership in the world as well as China is going to be the second largest internet users market right after the US. So a...
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