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Merdan Ghappar was used to posing for the camera. As a model for the massive Chinese online retailer Taobao, the year-old was well paid to flaunt his good looks in slick promotional videos for clothing brands. But one video of Mr Ghappar is different. Instead of a glitzy studio or fashionable city street, the backdrop is a bare room with grubby walls and steel mesh on the window. And in place of the posing, Mr Ghappar sits silently with an anxious expression on his face.
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The US and China finally get real with each other
The complicated truth about China's social credit system | WIRED UK
Times Insider explains who we are and what we do, and delivers behind-the-scenes insights into how our journalism comes together. In retrospect, one of the bigger regrets I have about my time in China is that I never took up smoking. Nothing helps you talk to strangers in China like a cigarette. Whenever I wanted to find out what was going on inside a big company, I would look for someone outside an office or factory having a nicotine break.
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Seeking Real Voices in China, Despite Censorship and Fear
China's social credit system has been compared to Black Mirror, Big Brother and every other dystopian future sci-fi writers can think up. The reality is more complicated — and in some ways, worse. The idea for social credit came about back in , with projects announced by the government as an opt-in system in But there's a difference between the official government system and private, corporate versions, though the latter's scoring system that includes shopping habits and friendships is often conflated with the former.
The exchange in Alaska may have seemed like a debacle, but it was actually a necessary step to a more stable relationship between the two countries, argues Thomas Wright. This piece originally appeared in The Atlantic. Each of these actions threaten the rules-based order that maintains global stability.
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