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Journalist must write the fair fact in China

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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(We don't say "write the fair fact", instead, we say Journalists must write objectively in China. There were more than one student showing up for the speech so you should say students, not student. You wrote that "because you don't want to be accused of.....". Who's "you"? When you mentioned that journalist should wait until the sources are confirmed as fact, you should at the same time quote the example Schlesinger cited during his speech about the Germany interest rate story. We don't say Schlesinger was being "called" by the Chinese...... We use the word "summoned" instead. I don't think he feels "sad" about Reuters not be able to sell the stories directly to the Chinese news outlets but rather, he viewed it as modus operandi of the Chinese government. You said "she does not like a blog in (on) our web", who is she? It is Xinhua, not XinHua. "After 20 years later" is a redundant expression, you either say after 20 years or 20 years later. I will delve no farther in your grammatical mistakes but what concerns me the most is that your report doesn't answer to your news lead: why journalists must be very careful and precise when doing reporting in China. What would the Chinese government do other than shutting down the wedsite? )

[By Mak Shu Kee, Candy ; Published 27/03/12]

David Schlesinger, the Chairman of Thomson Reuters China, told the journalism student yesterday at Hong Kong Shue Yan University, that journalist must be very careful and precise when doing reporting in China.

His claims journalist must be absolutely sure that they are writing facts, rather than rumors, because you don’t want to be accused of making up story. Journalist should wait until the sources are confirmed as fact. They must be very fair, very clear about the limits of the Chinese Government and know how to protect their sources.

As a news editor, Schlesinger was being called by the Chinese ministry sometimes, saying that he had hurt the feelings of others as some articles in the Reuters are inappropriate. To prevent this, he suggests that journalist must know what will ‘get you into trouble’, like writing the Chinese governments’ top secrets.

What he feels really sad about is Reuters being almost completely banned in China nationally. “The Reuters website is China has been blocked by the Chinese government because she does not like a blog in our web.”

Though Reuters have three thousands reporters scattering over 190 countries, it is impossible for Reuters to enter the China market at this stage. “China media market is the most restricted market. We cannot have direct media sells; we could only have an agreement with the XinHua, like selling our photos to them.”

However, Schlesinger thinks the Chinese government has lessened the ties in terms of freedom of speech in the past years. “In 1991, when I was in China, just right after the June-Forth incident, there was no freedom of speech in China at all. After 20 years later, although restrictions still exist, we could see the local stories are doing many changing and there’s an amazing difference.” Schlesinger believed that the journalism in China is developing in a way that could suits the government’s will and China in in a journey of opening up.

“As long as we are fair to the Chinese government, they respect us; there will have no serious consequences.” Schlesinger concludes his words.

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