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Tightening of restrictions by State agency threatens China's television industry

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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Revised:

Tightening of restrictions by State agency threatens China's television industry

10th April 2012

Recent restrictions commenced by State Administration of Radio, Film and Television (SARFT) on broadcasting of television programs have put constraints on television program production and had a great impact on both Hong Kong and Taiwan TV stars, said experienced television program producer Ng Yu.

In July 2011, the SARFT initiated a policy to limit the number of entertainment programs, such as reality shows or contests program, to be aired on television. According to the policy, satellite TV should not broadcast more than two entertaining program per week, and the length of each show should not exceed 90 minutes.

SARFT further extended their restrictions on broadcasting media this past January. They expressed disapproval of time-travel television drama which often involve a modern-day protagonist propels back into a dynastic era, and stated that at least half of satellite television dramas must be set in the modern day.

Ng believes that these policies put constraints on the creation and production of television programs.

“Before the commence of the policy, there were already many cases where television programs were forced to stop broadcasting as they have created a stir within the public, or being widely discussed among the public,” said Ng.

Ng explained, “For example, the TV drama series Meteor Garden from Taiwan was forced to be off-the-air as the public thought it was too sensational and unethical, and believed that this will bring negative impacts on youngsters.”

Ng said that these polices restricted program producers’ creativity, and “these policy would make the situation worse as they limited the freedom in non-political related programs”.

“Many Hong Kong and Taiwan artists participated actively in the mainland’s broadcasting media industry and gained much popularity among the audience in China. These policies restricted the types of program to be aired, and put to a halt to Hong Kong and Taiwan artists’ participation in the Mainland television industry,” said Ng.

Ng said, “I don’t feel optimistic to the Mainland’s television industry if freedom continues to be cut off, hopefully the government could loosen their restrictions.”


Original:

Tightening of restrictions by State agency threatens China's television industry

10th April 2012

Recent restrictions commenced by State Administration of Radio, Film and Television (SARFT) on broadcasting of television programs have put constraints on television program production and have (had a) great impact on both Hong Kong and Taiwan TV stars, said experienced television program producer Ng Yu.

In July 2011, the SARFT initiated a policy to limit the number of entertainment programs, such as reality shows or contests program, to be air(past tense ending) on television. According to the policy, satellite TV should not broadcast more than two entertaining program per week, and the length of each show should not exceed 90 minutes.

SARFT further (extend-adjust tense) their restrictions on broadcasting media (in this year’s January-can say this past jan). They expressed disapproval of time-travel television drama which often involve a modern-day protagonist propels back into a dynastic era, and stated that at least half of satellite television dramas must be set in the modern day.

Ng believes that these policies put constraints (to-change preposition) the creation and production of television programs.

“Before commence(spelling) of the policy, there were already many cases where television programs were forced to stop broadcasting as they have created (can say created a stir within the public) many noises from the publics, or being widely discussed among the publics,” said Ng.

Ng explained, “For example, the TV drama series Meteor Garden from Taiwan was forced to be off-the-air as (publics-the public) thought it was too sensational and unethical, and believed that this will bring negative impacts (to-change preposition) youngsters.”

Ng said that these polices restricted program producers’ creativity, and “these policy would make the situation worse as they limited the freedom in non-political related programs”.

“Many Hong Kong and Taiwan artists participated actively in the mainland’s broadcasting media industry and gained much popularity among the audience in China. These policies restricted the types of program to be aired, and (make a halt-put to a halt, or simply halt) to Hong Kong and Taiwan artists’ participation in the Mainland television industry,” said Ng.

Ng said, “I don’t feel optimistic (to) the Mainland’s television industry if freedom continues to be cut off, hopefully the government could loosen their restrictions.”





Comments from Ms Isabelle Umugwaneza:
Careful with the preposition (to), if unsure about correction check out google by typing in possible combinations. Good work!

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