When the news cycle comes, China won’t be interested in your story
The Chinese government has a history of clamping down on online news.
And they have been particularly active when it comes to restricting social media platforms like Twitter.
In 2016, the Chinese government cracked down on Chinese social media companies, and even Twitter, and shut down its service.
But with the arrival of President Xi Jinping, China has decided to be even more active in blocking content.
On March 11, Chinese President Xi said that the government was ready to shut down all social media sites.
He added that he was ready for the “final solution” to be implemented, a reference to the Chinese Communist Party’s censorship regime.
On the same day, Chinese government officials warned social media users that they were violating Chinese laws by using Facebook.
The Chinese state-run Weibo, which is the largest Chinese social network, has had a difficult few years.
It had recently suspended the operation of its app, saying that it could not “help” the government in censoring the Chinese social system.
Meanwhile, a number of companies have been forced to pull their apps from the app store, citing China’s strict laws on the country’s internet.
This has resulted in a number, including Twitter, which has shut down many of its Chinese users’ accounts.
Twitter did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The company has not publicly announced any plans to shut its app down.
On Monday, a Chinese government official told CNNMoney that the Chinese people do not need to worry about the news, and that their concerns are with the state and the people.
China’s censors, according to the official, do not consider social media to be a “real news service.”
But some social media experts say that the crackdown is only likely to worsen with Xi’s elevation.
“I think that [Xi’s] goal is to consolidate power, and the state has no more room to fight against him,” said Alex Abdo, a research fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies and a member of the advisory group for the Center on China Policy Studies.
Abdo said that Xi’s efforts to tighten his grip on the internet could further limit freedom of expression.
“If Xi really wants to stamp out dissent, he needs to do more than simply ban Twitter, or even Facebook, but he needs more draconian restrictions, because the social media platform is a lifeline for dissent,” Abdo said.
“The fact that the China government is now doing so much to shut people down is a sign that it wants to impose a regime of total control over the internet, and not just the internet.”
China’s internet crackdown was first reported by the Global Times, a tabloid published by the ruling Communist Party-controlled People’s Daily newspaper.
The Global Times published an editorial on the same night in which it said that “China is already tightening its grip on internet communication and internet access” to “control the flow of information and prevent the dissemination of information that might hurt China’s interests.”
The Global Times also said that it was “concerned” by a “growing number of Chinese government efforts to restrict access to the internet and social media.”
In the editorial, the Global Express newspaper said that China is attempting to “establish its own monopoly in the global communications network.”
The China Daily reported that the Global Daily was referring to the countrys internet regulator, the China Information Technology Commission.
In 2016, a spokesperson for the Chinese Information Technology commission said that its goal is “to prevent internet traffic from being diverted to state agencies and the military.”
The spokesperson also said the commission would investigate complaints made by Chinese users.
A spokesperson for Twitter said that they had not yet received a formal complaint from Chinese users about the company’s Twitter app.
“We’re working with our partners to ensure that we can continue to provide great service to our Chinese users and to improve the user experience,” the spokesperson said.
The Chinese government does not officially recognize any media outlets other than government-approved media outlets, but some Chinese media outlets have become vocal critics of the government.
Some have called for China to censor the Internet and the news.
In the wake of the Twitter crackdown, some Chinese users have begun to express their anger on social media, with some calling for social media outlets to be shut down.
Some Chinese users also have begun taking the threat of a government shutdown as a form of entertainment.