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Chunghwa Telecom promises to continue broadcasting New Tang Dynasty Asia Pacific

first_img Reporters Without Borders hails today’s decision by Taiwanese TV satellite operator Chunghwa Telecom (中華電信) to continue broadcasting the privately-owned TV station New Tang Dynasty Asia Pacific (新唐人電視臺) when its new satellite takes over in August.NTD-AP, whose signal is broadcast by Chunghwa Telecom’s current satellite, will be one of the TV stations carried by the new satellite, Chunghwa spokesman Chen Hui-yen said today. The company, in which the Taiwanese government has a majority share, had previously said it would be unable to continue broadcasting NTD-AP for “technical reasons.”“For the time being, we are satisfied by the initial information that we have received,” Reporters Without Borders said. “The Taiwanese government has shown that it was able to intervene effectively in defence of the right to receive and import news and information. We will nonetheless wait for an accord to be signed before determining that this problem has been resolved.” Chunghwa Telecom originally claimed on 11 April that it would not be able to carry NTD-AP’s signal on its new satellite for lack of bandwidth. Reporters Without Borders wrote to the Taiwanese government on 20 May asking it to reverse this decision.NTD-AP’s programmes, which reach not only Taiwan but only mainland China, are critical of China’s ruling Communist Party and its persecution of the Falun Gong religious movement and dissidents in Tibet.——————Taiwanese TV satellite operator refuses to continue relaying New Tang Dynasty signal24-05-2011Reporters Without Borders has asked the Taiwanese authorities to explain why the country’s leading telecom company and TV satellite operator, Chunghwa Telecom (中華電信), is refusing to continue relaying New Tang Dynasty Asia Pacific (NTD-AP, 新唐人電視臺), a TV station that broadcasts programmes in Mandarin, mainly to Taiwan but also to mainland China.The press freedom organization has written to Prime Minister Wu Den-yih expressing its concern that Chunghwa Telecom is discriminating against NTD-AP.In an 11 April letter, Chunghwa Telecom told NTD-AP that it would not be able to renew their relay contract when it expires on 9 August because of “insufficient bandwidth” on its new satellite, ST-2, which is about to replace the existing one, ST-1.“The contradictions in the reasons given by Chunghwa Telecom for not renewing the contract and the supposed limitations of the new satellite’s technical capacity suggest that the real reasons lie elsewhere,” Reporters Without Borders said. “The similarities of this dispute and the dispute between NTD-AP’s parent station, NTD-TV, and the French satellite operator Eutelsat, make us fear the worst.“In the latter case, it was established that the Chinese authorities were involved and had pressured Eutelsat to stopping relaying NTD-TV, which they have repeatedly criticized. If it turns out that the same has happened with NTD-AP, the credibility of the Taiwanese government, which has a controlling share of Chunghwa Telecom, will be badly damaged.”Ever since its creation in August 2007 NTD-TV, which claims to have 3.7 million subscribers in Taiwan, has broadcast programmes that are very different from those carried by the official Chinese media. In particular, it has programmes about human rights, repression in Tibet and harassment of religious groups in China such as Falun Gong and Christian churches. Eutelsat stopped relaying its signal in 2008.Taiwan is ranked 48th out of 178 countries in the 2010 Reporters Without Borders press freedom index.After Sylvia Feng was ousted as president of Taiwan’s Public Television Service (PTS) last October, Reporters Without Borders reminded the government of its undertakings to respect the state-owned media’s independence.——See another Eutelsat case: http://en.rsf.org/georgia-another-case-of-political-25-02-2010,36538.html Receive email alerts Help by sharing this information June 20, 2011 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Chunghwa Telecom promises to continue broadcasting New Tang Dynasty Asia Pacific News RSF to Taiwanese President: “Taiwan urgently needs media reform to tackle disinformation” TaiwanAsia – Pacific TaiwanAsia – Pacific News Taiwan: the non-renewal of CTi news channel’s licence does not go against press freedom Newscenter_img RSF_en Organisation November 20, 2020 Find out more News Follow the news on Taiwan Nearly half of UN member countries have obstructed coronavirus coverage to go further June 29, 2020 Find out more May 18, 2020 Find out morelast_img read more

3 bad money habits you’re passing on to your children

first_imgIt can be easy to forget in our busy day-to-day lives that our children are paying close attention to our words and actions. They emulate what they see around them and grow increasingly impressionable with age. It’s important to positively influence them by demonstrating proper behaviors and habits they can learn from. When it comes to finances, there are a variety of ways you can properly educate your children, including discouraging them from practicing these three bad money habits.Impulse buyingWhen you go shopping do you follow a set shopping list? If your answer is “no” and you shop with your children, it’s time to start sticking to your plan. When you’re shopping, and grabbing things without any forethought, you are showing your children that sticking to a budget is not your priority. They may also view your impulse shopping as disorganized and unstructured. Instead, instill in them the importance of writing down a plan and getting only what’s necessary to stay on the right track with spending.Not talking about moneyAs children get older and they begin to understand the value of money, it’s important they are taught to be open about financial issues. Some view money matters as difficult or awkward to talk about. But, when it comes to building confidence in your children, it’s vital they learn the skills necessary to effectively manage their personal finances. Developing healthy financial habits from an early age is extremely important and it begins with everyday conservations.Living above your meansIf your child asks for something at the store, but you don’t have the money to buy it, it’s okay to use that old saying, “money doesn’t grow on trees.” So many Americans live outside of their means in an effort to “keep up with the Joneses.” Instead of raising entitled children that expect everything no matter how tight funds are, teach them the importance of differentiating between “wants” and “needs.” Help them understand that it’s okay to splurge on occasion but it’s more important to budget and save in order to maintain good financial standing for a happy, stress-free life. 46SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Wendy Moody Wendy Moody is a Senior Editor with CUInsight.com. Wendy works with the editorial team to help edit the content including current news, press releases, jobs and events. She keeps … Web: www.cuinsight.com Detailslast_img read more