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Ricky Wong: The TV monopoly era is end

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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CTI, the third free TV broadcasting company in Hong Kong, is going to produce 260-hr television dramas with new management, its chairman Ricky Wong said at a Shue Yan University forum.

“The monopoly in Hong Kong TV industry lowers the quality of TV programs as it limits producers’ creativity. It works in “Emperor Management”, giving dramatists the creative direction and they must follow. But in our company, I respect producers and artists and must give them the greatest freedom in creation,” said Wong. [What is the difference between "Emperor Management" and what is done at CTI? This paragraph is very unclear.]

Under the three core values of CTI, it would stand at the front in the industry to create a new world. It would keep improving and most importantly interact directly with its colleagues. There is no intermediary or boundary between Ricky and his colleagues so their comments and ideas can be directly and thoroughly expressed to the management. [What are the three core values?]

Wong said: “For other TV companies, artists have no chance to choose their character. But in CTI, we allow our artists to do the casting in order to keep the objectivity. [What??? How does letting artists do casting maintain objectivity? What does objectivity even mean, in this context?] We would also arrange regular meetings for artists and the management to know what they think.”

As a newly developed free TV company, CTI hopes to have six channels and produce 260-hr TV dramas in the first year. However, it cannot be done without experienced producers and artists. So since last year, Ricky has started recruiting talents from competitors, attracting them with CTI’s special management. [What exactly is the special management?]

Choi Ho Ho, a former TVB dramatist who rejected TVB’s tempting offer and now work in CTI, said CTI was an interesting company because they can interact with the boss and discuss the program idea with him. She nearly meets him every week and they have lots of two-way communication. It is what she had never experienced when she was in TVB.

She once wanted to quit this job in the past because of personnel problem. But turn out she still worked in TVB for nearly 20 years. “In the past, dramatists were always required to follow the management orders and write the script we do not like. But I insist having this job because I don’t want to see the collapse of the industry that I passionate for,” said Choi. [So... is Choi still working because she cares for the industry, or because her position has improved?]

[This article has many disconnected ideas, no clear theme, and raises a lot of questions, providing few answers..]

[Grade: C]

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