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CNA welcomes PRC’s reform

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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--Ricky Hui 2012年10月31日 (三) 00:17 (UTC)

Improvements in government transparency and political openness would also lead to changes in the news industry on the mainland, said an official of a China news agency.


Candy Lo, deputy chief editor of Hong Kong China News Agency (CNA), said on Tuesday at Shue Yan University that internet censorship in China has “loosened a lot” during the previous few years. One example is the vast circulation of news about the scandal involving Bo Xilai, the former Communist Party secretary of Chongqing.


Lo felt optimistic about political reform in China, which can lead CNA and other mainland media to expand into politically sensitive areas.


“In 2003, we reported on the Hong Kong 1 July protests. We have also report on the June 4 candlelight vigil since 2007,” Lo said.


Although CNA is funded by Chinese enterprises, Lo said, it still reports news in an impartial and objective way. For example, she cites the Nobel Peace Prize announcement of dissident Liu Xiaobo, as well as the news behind the misinformation of former president Jiang Zemin's death.


CNA, an international news agency since 1986, has more than 200 Chinese media subscribers, and provides 60 to 80 news articles a day.


As a news wire, CNA puts high importance on accuracy, timeliness and depth of news writing, Lo said. “We demand reporters finish their news articles within two hours to ensure we are faster than other media,” she said.


At the time when many of citizens demanded for the withdrawal of moral and national education, CNA had a canvass of how report this news accurately and objectively.


“The city is full of discussion, and we don’t want to make a casual judgment simply by the public opinion. We have to present the factors behind it,” Lo said.
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