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Growing press freedom in China

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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Hong Kong, Mar. 27-- "China is slowly open up more," said David Schlesinger, Chairman of Thomson Reuters China, during his speech to the general assembly of Shue Yan University.


Cindy Chan Sin Yan


The freedom of press is restricted in China. According to a report of the Committee to Protect Journalist, there are 27 journalists imprisoned in China.


David admitted that there are many restrictions in China. Journalists are easily put in prison because of offending the strict law. "The journalists who (do-publish, cover, release) daring stories have done many excellent jobs," he said. "They (to be present tense) challenging journalism every day."


However, David agrees that the press freedom is improving in China. He worked Beijing from 1991 to 1994, right after the June 4 Incident had happened. The government strictly controlled the press. "There was no (speech of freedom?) at all," said David.


Nowadays, some local media often criticizes the government. People can also express their opinions on Weibo (microblog). David is glad that there (are-sva, not plural) more freedom in China. "This is an amazing difference," he said.



Edited Version:

Hong Kong, Mar. 27-- "China is slowly open up more," said David Schlesinger, Chairman of Thomson Reuters China, during his speech to the general assembly of Shue Yan University.


Cindy Chan Sin Yan


The freedom of press is restricted in China. According to a report of the Committee to Protect Journalist, there are 27 journalists imprisoned in China.


David admitted that there are many restrictions in China. Journalists are easily put in prison because of offending the strict law. "The journalists who cover daring stories have done many excellent jobs," he said. "They are challenging journalism every day."


However, David agrees that the press freedom is improving in China. He worked Beijing from 1991 to 1994, right after the June 4 Incident had happened. The government strictly controlled the press. "There was no freedom of speech at all," said David.


Nowadays, some local media often criticizes the government. People can also express their opinions on Weibo (microblog). David is glad that there is more freedom in China. "This is an amazing difference," he said.

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