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New York Times : nouvelle version chinoise sur le web

Discussion dans 'Informations Chine' créé par Claire Delphine, 28 Juin 2012.

  1. Claire Delphine

    Claire Delphine Membre Bronze

    19 Avr 2011
    Shanghai / Paris
    +1 / -0

    Juste une info que je fais passer pour les sinophones de BJC qui seraient intéressés :
    Le New York Times a lancé un site web d'infos pour des lecteurs chinois.

    Article qui en fait la présentation :
    [h=1]The Times’s Chinese-Language Web Site Goes Live[/h] By MARK MCDONALD

    HONG KONG — The New York Times launched a Chinese-language Web site on Thursday morning.

    The site, according to Christine Haughney on the Media Decoder blog, will have about 30 articles a day on a range of topics, plus editorials.

    Joseph Kahn, The Times’s foreign editor, said that most of the content on the Web site would be translated from Times stories, with about a third of the pieces coming from Chinese editors and local freelancers.

    A Note to Readers in The Times said the site, cn.nytimes.com, will be “edited specifically for readers in China” and in the coming months will “grow in scope and functionality.” News of the launch circulated quickly and widely in Asia, from newspapers in the region to news Web sites to Twitter.

    Jia You! @panphil and team NYT.Just what the Chinese media scene needs: competition….and also, news!nyti.ms/KDT4hG #NYTimes
    — Minky Worden (@MinkysHighjinks) June 27, 2012
    The Times has long had a large reporting bureau in Beijing, plus correspondents in Shanghai and Hong Kong. The International Herald Tribune, the global edition of The Times, also has substantial news and business operations in Hong Kong.
    Philip P. Pan, an assistant foreign editor, and Cao Haili, the site’s managing editor, will oversee the Chinese-language site. Mr. Pan, a former bureau chief in Beijing and Moscow for The Washington Post, is the author of “Out of Mao’s Shadow: The Struggle for the Soul of a New China.”
    From Christine’s blog post:
    The Times Company, which is well aware of the censorship issues that can come up in China, stressed that it would not become an official Chinese media company. The Times has set up its server outside China and the site will follow the paper’s journalistic standards.
    Mr. Kahn said that while the Chinese government occasionally blocked certain articles from nytimes.com, he was hopeful that the Chinese government would be receptive to the Chinese-language project.
    “We’re not tailoring it to the demands of the Chinese government, so we’re not operating like a Chinese media company,” Mr. Kahn said. “China operates a very vigorous firewall. We have no control over that. We hope and expect that Chinese officials will welcome what we’re doing.”


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