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Media specialist: Be fair in China reporting

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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27th March,2012. Tuesday. Winnie Kam reports. --095116 2012年3月27日 (二) 19:02 (UTC)

Working in China is a great challenge (to-for) journalists. The legal restrictions make reporting even harder. David Schlesinger, Chairman of Thomson Reuters China shared his experiences in (doing-use report as verb instead, in China) Chinese reporting during the assembly of Shue Yan University. He said that when (doing-omit) reporting in China, (it-one) has to be accurate, fair and unbiased.


Worked as a Beijing correspondent in reporting China issues, David admitted that there are many legal problems and restrictions in China. He thinks that China is slowly open(progressive, still happening) up (then?) 20 years ago and people are more willing to express themselves. However, journalists need to be careful and be absolutely sure about the facts and sources.


"We (Thomson Reuters China) don’t avoid sensitive information, but there may be some consequences (subject?) need to bear. Journalis(t) is a dangerous profession, it is important to understand how far you can push and how to protect the sources. Otherwise, try to stay away (preposition) the action. It’s better to miss a story rather than put yourself in danger,” said David.


In China, freedom of speech is restricted, many Chinese journalists are therefore put in prison. David appreciated that many newspapers did daring stories. “They have done many excellent jobs, these mainland and foreign journalists (is?) changing journalism every day.”




Corrections


Working in China is a great challenge for journalists. The legal restrictions make reporting even harder. David Schlesinger, Chairman of Thomson Reuters China shared his experiences in reporting Chinese reporting during the assembly of Shue Yan University. He said that when reporting in China, one has to be accurate, fair and unbiased.


Worked as a Beijing correspondent in reporting China issues, David admitted that there are many legal problems and restrictions in China. He thinks that China is slowly opening up since 20 years ago and people are more willing to express themselves. However, journalists need to be careful and be absolutely sure about the facts and sources.


"We (Thomson Reuters China) don’t avoid sensitive information, but there may be some consequences they need to bear. Journalist is a dangerous profession, it is important to understand how far you can push and how to protect the sources. Otherwise, try to stay away from the action. It’s better to miss a story rather than put yourself in danger,” said David.


In China, freedom of speech is restricted, many Chinese journalists are therefore put in prison. David appreciated that many newspapers did daring stories. “They have done many excellent jobs, these mainland and foreign journalists are changing journalism every day.”

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