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The freedom of speech in China is improving

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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The freedom of speech in China is improving

Kelly Choi --095077 2011年11月1日 (二) 23:34 (UTC)

27 March, 2012

“In Weibo, people can talk about many things (which are not allowed to talk before-subject missing). I see it as a process that focus(ing-sva) on the freedom of speech (more? move next focus perhaps? unclear quote) in China,” said the Chairman of Thomson Reuters China David Schlesinger in a talk held by the Shue Yan University today.


Schlesinger was a reporter in Hong Kong since 1987.As an experienced reporter, he recalled the time when he was a reporter in Beijing during 1991 to 1994. “I was in Beijing in 1991, right after the June 4 incident, (art) media relie(s-past) on China release the news, but Xinhua said everybody (is-past) fine.”


Schlesinger said that although there are still many restrictions in China, it has improvements. “In order not to be accused of the (wrong-use inaccurate covering-use noun instead of verb), the reporting must be factual, fair and unbiased. Protecting the sources is also needed. As long as we try to report the story fairly, the China government respects our report(plural),” said Schlesinger.


“In Reuters, journalists do not avoid sensitive information and we do not have pressure from editors to write articles for delivering only the good side of China.” Schlesinger said.


However, Schlesinger conceded that journalis(t) can be a very dangerous career. “It is important to understand how far you can push. Otherwise, try to stay away from the action. It is better to miss a story rather than put yourself in danger.” Schlesinger added.


Correction

“In Weibo, people can talk about many things which are not allowed to talk by the Chinese government before. I see it as a process that the freedom of speech is improved in China,” said the Chairman of Thomson Reuters China David Schlesinger in a talk held by the Shue Yan University today.


Schlesinger was a reporter in Hong Kong since 1987.As an experienced reporter, he recalled the time when he was a reporter in Beijing during 1991 to 1994. “I was in Beijing in 1991, right after the June 4 incident, the media relied on China release the news, but Xinhua said everybody was fine.”


Schlesinger said that although there are still many restrictions in China, it has improvements. “In order not to be accused of the inaccurate reporting, the reporting must be factual, fair and unbiased. Protecting the sources is also needed. As long as we try to report the story fairly, the China government respects our reports,” said Schlesinger.


“In Reuters, journalists do not avoid sensitive information and we do not have pressure from editors to write articles for delivering only the good side of China.” Schlesinger said.


However, Schlesinger conceded that journalist can be a very dangerous career. “It is important to understand how far you can push. Otherwise, try to stay away from the action. It is better to miss a story rather than put yourself in danger.” Schlesinger added.
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