Free Chinese Television
Watch China TV stations - Chinese TV online
Free Chinese television via USB plugin TV stick.
It works on your PC or Laptop via the internet.
200 free Chinese TV channels anywhere in the world.
Advanced technology TV stick works on Windows pc.
No monthly payments - TV from China or Hong Kong.
watching chinese tv on internet - www.chinesetvonline.net
Sales and Technical Questions then email email@example.com
Sales Manager then email RonMooney@mail2tv.com
This is international technology company Travelnet's website
Boite Postale 252, PTT,Avinguda Santa Coloma, Andorra la Vella AD501, Andorra
Purchase TV Stick,Then taken to register page for your Address and phone number for delivery.Should be with you within 7 working days.
Just plugin the USB TV Stick for connection to 200 TV channels in China,Hong Kong
You can call in English our UK number 44 207 193 2602
or our USA number 1 631 328 2740
If outside office hours or engaged then please leave a voice message with your phone number.
Established in 2008 offering British,French,German and Italian TV www.BritishTVabroad.com ,New technology now allows Chinese TV online.
We feature LIVE Chinese TV and VOD TV (on Demand) via a USB TV Stick.
When you buy the TV Stick you will be sent to a register page for your name and address. The TV Stick will be with you normally within 7 working days.
Depending on Customs & Excise - you may have to pay Sales Tax to your government (if so then will be collected by the delivery company.)
Normally this doesnt apply as we declare it at a modest price, calling it a flash drive.
When you plug the TV Stick into your computer it connects to our TV application in China. This allows you to access/control live TV and TV on demand.
The system is using free to air TV channels from China,Taiwan,Macau and Hong Kong.
None of your personal data is stored by us, other than your Name, Address and service provided.
Note we are not indirectly or directly hosting or streaming TV content Our service allows your pc or laptop to access TV with a direct connection to China.
This allows media shifting of Internet Protocol Television (IPTV) using broadband internet through the world wide web.
Some companies charge $30 to $40 a month,so you can see that the TV Stick is going to save you money each and every month.
Chinese TV in New York
China will start airing a 24-hour television channel to homes in New York in the first quarter, the nation’s latest effort to expand state-controlled media overseas as it seeks to wield greater cultural influence. “It’s our role to propagate information about China overseas,” Yan Xinxia, a director at the State Council Information Office’s China Internet Information Center, told reporters in Hong Kong today. The center will partner with CMMB Vision Holdings Ltd. (471) for the TodayChina channel, which will be distributed free using digital TV technology in New York City. China is expanding the reach of state media overseas and strengthening control of local television and Internet content as President Hu Jintao seeks to curb the spread of foreign influence on Chinese society. The West is using cultural means to divide China, which needs to be alert to this threat, Hu said in comments published this week. “International forces are trying to Westernize and divide us by using ideology and culture,” Hu said in an October speech that was reprinted as a signed essay in Qiushi, a magazine backed by the ruling Communist Party, and published on the government’s website. The new channel will feature news and entertainment content in English and Chinese with English subtitles, CMMB Vision Chairman Charles Wong said. China’s government supports state media projects to expand overseas, Yan said. The China Internet Information Center offers content in 10 languages, she said. CMMB Vision climbed 1.6 percent to 6.4 Hong Kong cents at the close of Hong Kong trading. The stock has lost (471) 26 percent in the past year, compared with a 21 percent decline for the benchmark Hang Seng Index.
China’s state-owned Xinhua News Agency started broadcasting a 24-hour TV channel overseas and the Ministry of Commerce funded production of commercials aired on Time Warner Inc.’s CNN and the British Broadcasting Corp. that year as the government sought a greater voice internationally. Broadcasters in China must cut the number of entertainment shows during prime time by more than two-thirds, Xinhua reported this week, citing the State Administration of Radio, Film and Television. The government is seeking to assert more control of the media and Internet as it grapples with rising social unrest over work conditions and government corruption. Internet Surveillance The country with the most cultural influence will gain a competitive advantage in a globalized world, in which people are exposed to many ideologies and values, Hu said in the speech that Qiushi published as an essay. China’s system of Internet surveillance, also known as the “Great Firewall,” requires domestic operators including Baidu Inc. (BIDU) and Tencent Holdings Ltd. (700) to self-censor content deemed unacceptable to the government. China had 485 million Internet users at the end of June, according to government data. That’s more than the combined populations of the U.S. and Japan. The China Internet Information Center, operates the China.com.cn portal, and has more than 40 employees working to produce multimedia content including video, Yan said.
BEIJING — The young man had a simple question: "Would you often come riding with me on my bike?" It's the kind of line that worked for many suitors in China, the kingdom of bicycles, during its austere decades under Chairman Mao. But Ma Nuo, a Beijing model, seeks loftier transport and wealthier dates. Even if a date went bad, "I'd rather cry in a BMW" was her giggling, withering rejection, watched by millions on China's top-rated TV entertainment show. Material girls such as Ma, 22, have rocketed If You Are the One and its rival dating show, Take Me Out, to the summit of Chinese television fame. The programs, which both first aired in January, have generated discussion about money worship among China's younger generation. Publicity-generating scandals include allegations of fake contestants and nude photos, posted online, of one contestant, who says she was coerced. They also highlight how a perpetual human struggle, finding the right mate, presses harder than ever in the world's most populous nation. The shows' popularity is easy to explain, says Tian Fanjiang, CEO of baihe.com, a matchmaking website. "There are 180 million single people in China," Tian says. "They and their parents are all worried about the marriage problem." By the standards of the USA — which brought the world the hookups of The Bachelor and the smackdowns of Jersey Shore— China's twice-weekly, hour-long hit shows can appear tame. For Chinese viewers, they have proved riveting, turning traditional matchmaking on its head and celebrating instant celebrity. After more than 20 episodes of If You Are the One, Ma Yimi, 22, a music student, finally agreed to a date: a long-haired graffiti artist. The elegantly dressed Ma was as controversial, and popular, as Ma Nuo because she was cruel to male contestants and took so long to choose one. Although dating programs have aired for almost two decades here, they didn't look like this, where a glamorous and often intimidating lineup of 24 women can dismiss the male hopefuls, who appear singly, with the push of a button or a blunt critique of their appearance, attitude and accomplishments. If a man survives three rounds, he gets to choose his date. "In the old shows, people just introduced themselves, and there was little mutual choice," says Wang Gang, who produces If You Are the One for Jiangsu Satellite TV. Wang says his show offers confrontation, nerves and suspense. "Our style is new, and the mass audience has got bored of singing and dancing programs." That's a not-so-subtle dig at the last big thing on Chinese television, Super Girl, the American Idol knockoff produced by Hunan Satellite TV, which also makes Take Me Out, licensed from British firm Fremantle. "The Chinese family is unique in the world, as we have a one-child policy," says Take Me Out producer Liu Lei, "but parents attach great importance to carrying on the family name, so marriage is a big issue." Liu insists that the money-worship of some contestants does not reflect mainstream Chinese society, but she concedes, "Many girls really love rich men."
A wealthy catch
Matchmakers are rushing to cash in at matchmaking fairs and other events. Fifteen thousand women applied for a chance to date a wealthy man at an event May 1 organized by matchmaking website jiayuan.com, says Zhang Guoyu, director of the company's Southwest China branch. In June, 50 of them will meet the men who paid $14,650 for the service. Most people misunderstand the rich, says Zhang, whose company supplies contestants to Take Me Out. "They may be very successful in business, but they are very lonely when they get home," he says. Money worshipers and their brash targets help draw viewers, but producer Wang nominates a modest contestant as his favorite for a stirring, Susan Boyle-like moment. Vocal teacher Lu Yuanlong "is not good–looking," Wang says. "Your belly is terrifying" was one contestant's reaction. All the women switched off their lights except the one who, unknown to her, Lu had selected. Then Lu took a microphone and brought the house down with a stunning operatic aria. "They are a perfect couple and are still together," Wang says. No TV show can fully reflect social reality, says Yin Hong, a Chinese television scholar at Beijing's Tsinghua University. He prefers If You Are the One because "It's more controversial." Why so popular? "China's social environment is changing, as people dare to express their private life and love values in public," he says. Parents involved - China's one-child policy has skewed the gender balance over the past three decades as farmers' preference for boys resulted in abortions of female fetuses. If women enjoy a greater selection, though, they face other challenges. "Our surveys show that men consider women old after 28," says matchmaker Tian, and women consider a man old after 35. In Beijing's Zhongshan Park one Sunday, more than 1,000 parents swap details on their single, grown offspring. "I blame myself," says Liu Zhulin, 64, for the single status of his daughter Liu Jingfeng, 32, an advertising worker. "My wife and I always told our daughter to concentrate first on her studies and then on her job and only have a boyfriend later. But now it's too late." He Lan, 56, hopes to find a date for his daughter He Fan, 28, who works for an elevator firm. "It's hard for young people to find partners now, as they are so busy with their jobs," he says. He is a big fan of the dating programs and tuned in Saturday to a new show, I See You. "I took down the number and told my daughter she must apply to go on," he says. Her reaction? "Go on it yourself!" he laughs.
Chinese TV Online offers Chinese Language Channels The U.S. is home to two million people who speak the Chinese language (both Cantonese and Mandarin) and now they can stay connected to “home” with Chinese Language Channels. Programs feature everything from local and world news, to the best in entertainment, Chinese movies, Chinese music, sports, and special interest programming. CCTV Channels for Chinese-Speaking Viewers
China Central Television is the largest provider of China’s television programming, and CCTV channels will now reach 50 million Chinese people living outside China. CCTV features Mandarin-language programming that includes hourly top news stories as well as cultural, financial, entertainment, variety shows, sports, and dramas starring many of China’s most popular performers. Viewers will also be able to watch documentaries, shows about fashion trends and special events, educational children’s shows, and blockbuster movies. The Chinese language channels offer a variety of programs. 200 channels for Mandarin Customers Broadcast in Mandarin, reaching out to the 1.2 billion Chinese television viewers all over the world to bring them breaking news and current affairs talk shows from China and around the globe. Chinese-speaking viewers will have access to the best Chinese drama series and Chinese movies that Taiwan, China, and Hong Kong have to offer, as well as entertainment, community news, popular Chinese variety shows, and travel and cooking shows. Chinese viewers in the San Francisco Bay area will also have programs including games shows, talk and variety shows, dramas, educational programming, sitcoms, travel and lifestyle shows, food programs, children’s shows, entertainment news, and Chinese music.
2012: Year of the (Water) Dragon People born in the Year of the Dragon (1904 * 1916 * 1928 * 1940 * 1952 * 1964 * 1976 * 1988 * 2000 * 2012) The Dragon is magnificent. He/She is flamboyant, attractive and full of vitality and strength. In China the Dragon is the imperial symbol, the sign of the emperor, or the male element Yang. The Dragon is the symbol of power and wealth. "The year 2012 is blessed by the lucky Dragon. The Dragon it is a yang year. Yang Water is like a flowing river rather than a stagnant lake. Things will move, ideas flow, creativity abound, economies boom, and love blossom in this environment. It is likely to be an exciting year indeed.