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Sunrise of China’s media

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

跳轉到: 導航, 搜尋

Mary Zhang Ka Ip


The darkest day of China in 1989, June 4, was a big destruction to China’s democracy and also

the freedom of speech. 23 years passed by, things changed in China and it is “going better,

said David Schlesinger, who is a senior reporter and the Chairman of Thomson Reuters China.


Sclesinger said it was a “great change” to China’s media industry compared with 20 years ago. “Wei

Bo is a very good example. You can see many people talk on different subjects in Wei Bo,”

he said. It was a “process” for the improvement of freedom of speech.


He recognized as a foreign journalist, he needed to “be careful” when he worked in China.

“Before you reported anything, you have to absolutely be sure of the fact.” It can prevent you from being accused by the Chinese government. Understanding how to protect the news source is also a very important skill.


Some asked about the question of new Hong Kong Chief Executive, he answered “Journalists do not

predict the future but report the facts.” Watching and asking questions to the new government

is what the press should do.

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