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first_img News News The Chinese authorities seem to have stopped blocking access to the international version of Google’s search engine, Google.com. Tests carried out by Reporters Without Borders show that it is again accessible in Beijing and Shanghai. Google’s unblocking tends to confirm the theory that online censorship was stepped up for the anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacre on 4 June. To get round Internet censorship in China, Reporters Without Borders recommends downloading DynaPass, a programme that has just been updated.—————-06.06.2006Google.com blocked as vice tightens on Chinese Internet usersReporters Without Borders today condemned the current unprecedented level of Internet filtering in China, which means the Google.com search engine can no longer be accessed in most provinces – although the censored Chinese version, Google.cn, is still accessible – and software designed in the United States to get round censorship now only works with great difficulty.The organisation also deplored the fact that the 17th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacre on 4 June has been used to tighten the vice on Chinese Internet users.“It was only to be expected that Google.com would be gradually sidelined after the censored version was launched in January,” Reporters Without Borders said. “Google has just definitively joined the club of western companies that comply with online censorship in China. It is deplorable that Chinese Internet users are forced to wage a technological war against censorship in order to access banned content.”Internet users in many major Chinese cities have had difficulty in connecting to the uncensored international version of Google for the past week. The search engine was totally unaccessible throughout the country on 31 May. The blocking then gradually extended to Google News and Google Mail. So the Chinese public is now reduced to using the censored Chinese versions of these services.At the same time, the authorities have largely managed to neutralise software designed to sidestep censorship since 24 May. Such software as Dynapass, Ultrasurf, Freegate and Garden Networks is normally used by about 100,000 people in China to gain access to news and information that is blocked by the firewall isolating China from the rest of the worldwide web.Bill Xia, the US-based exile who created Dynapass, said the jamming of these programmes had reached an unprecedented level and he was convinced the authorities were deploying considerable hardware and software resources to achieve it.Software engineers based abroad have been trying to update these programmes on the basis of information they have received from Internet users inside China. A new version of Dynapass was released a few days ago, but its effectiveness is still extremely limited. Receive email alerts RSF_en June 2, 2021 Find out more ————-Create your blog with Reporters without borders: www.rsfblog.org Related documents 中文版本PDF – 629.32 KB April 27, 2021 Find out more June 9, 2006 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Google.com accessible again inside China China: Political commentator sentenced to eight months in prison Newscenter_img to go further Follow the news on China Democracies need “reciprocity mechanism” to combat propaganda by authoritarian regimes News Help by sharing this information ChinaAsia – Pacific Organisation ChinaAsia – Pacific China’s Cyber ​​Censorship Figures March 12, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

first_img After Hengameh Shahidi’s pardon, RSF asks Supreme Leader to free all imprisoned journalists News IranMiddle East – North Africa February 25, 2021 Find out more Help by sharing this information Receive email alerts News News June 9, 2021 Find out more Call for Iranian New Year pardons for Iran’s 21 imprisoned journalists Iran: Press freedom violations recounted in real time January 2020center_img News to go further Reporters Without Borders hails the special jury prize which the Iranian film “No One Knows About Persian Cats” was awarded today in the “Un Certain Regard” section of the Cannes Film Festival. Co-scripted by the recently released Iranian-American journalist Roxana Saberi, it opened this section of the festival on 14 May.“By singling out this film, the jury has deliberately sent a clear message to the Iranian authorities, who have banned it from being screened,” Reporters Without Borders said. “The award also sends a message of support for free expression to Iran’s independent musicians. There should be no restrictions on the screening of ‘No One Knows About Persian Cats’ in Iran.”Filmed clandestinely in Iran and directed by Bahman Ghobadi, the movie shows Tehran’s underground music scene and tells the stories for two young musicians who try to form a band in order to play in a festival in Europe. All musical performances and productions in Iran need permission from the culture ministry. Many music genres are banned.The film reveals a different side of the Iranian capital, one that is little known. Ghobadi, has described it has a “cry against the status quo.”Released from a Tehran prison on 11 May after spending 100 days in detention, Saberi arrived today in the United States. She was arrested in Tehran on 31 January and given an eight-year prison sentence on a charge of spying for the United States. It was finally reduced to a two-year suspended sentence on appeal. Follow the news on Iran IranMiddle East – North Africa Organisation RSF_en May 23, 2009 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Cannes Festival jury sends message to Iranian authorities by awarding prize to film co-scripted by Roxana Saberi March 18, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more