Concluding the meeting immediately after Modi’s remarks, Xi “appreciated India’s strong resolve against terrorism and the momentum in BRICS introduced under India’s chairmanship and through the outcomes of the Goa Summit in 2016”.

Xi also appreciated “India’s success in economic and social development and wished India even bigger success”.

Opening Xiawen for the first time, users are presented with a similar-looking chat screen.

“Welcome to Xiawen’s news world,” reads the opening message from the bot, which then offers a short explanation of how the app works.

Zhuang credits Quartz as the pioneer behind the wave of “news chat” apps.

Last year Net Ease, a leading Chinese internet company, drew inspiration from the Quartz format to create an immersive chat news web application called “Echo of Radiation,” which allowed users to explore the story of the Chernobyl nuclear disaster on the 40th anniversary of the tragedy.

The chatbots, computer programs which were created to simulate conversation with human users, have now been quietly deleted after people on social media shared controversial comments they said were made by the robots.

According to a screenshot posted on Sina Weibo, China’s version of Twitter, when Baby Q was asked “Do you love the Communist Party”, the bot did not mince its words and barked: “No”.

China National Radio, based in Beijing, has added an additional level of interactivity by occasionally prompting users to answer multiple-choice questions.

A news item about foreign investment in London’s housing market, for example, invites users to guess whether the majority investors are from China (correct) or the Middle East (incorrect).

And in March 2014, Net Ease and Blizzard, the developer behind Star Craft and World of Warcraft, sued a Shanghai company for

According to a screenshot posted on Sina Weibo, China’s version of Twitter, when Baby Q was asked “Do you love the Communist Party”, the bot did not mince its words and barked: “No”.China National Radio, based in Beijing, has added an additional level of interactivity by occasionally prompting users to answer multiple-choice questions.A news item about foreign investment in London’s housing market, for example, invites users to guess whether the majority investors are from China (correct) or the Middle East (incorrect).And in March 2014, Net Ease and Blizzard, the developer behind Star Craft and World of Warcraft, sued a Shanghai company for $1.65 million after it produced a clone of the online card game “Hearthstone”.“My colleagues and the wider academic field are all discussing how so-called news should be defined,” said Hong Bing, an associate professor at the School of Journalism at Shanghai’s prestigious Fudan University. equivalent — demonstrate how the presentation and format of news is undergoing radical change.”According to Hong, Xiawen stands out for its messenger client design, its varied media formats, and its chat room feature, all of which enable the app to appeal to a younger audience.“News media are currently undergoing challenges and definitely need to adapt in some way. “I’m still more used to traditional, text-based media,” Hong muses.Chatbots on one of China’s most popular messaging apps have been pulled after they went rogue and criticised the communist government.

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According to a screenshot posted on Sina Weibo, China’s version of Twitter, when Baby Q was asked “Do you love the Communist Party”, the bot did not mince its words and barked: “No”.

China National Radio, based in Beijing, has added an additional level of interactivity by occasionally prompting users to answer multiple-choice questions.

A news item about foreign investment in London’s housing market, for example, invites users to guess whether the majority investors are from China (correct) or the Middle East (incorrect).

And in March 2014, Net Ease and Blizzard, the developer behind Star Craft and World of Warcraft, sued a Shanghai company for $1.65 million after it produced a clone of the online card game “Hearthstone”.“My colleagues and the wider academic field are all discussing how so-called news should be defined,” said Hong Bing, an associate professor at the School of Journalism at Shanghai’s prestigious Fudan University. equivalent — demonstrate how the presentation and format of news is undergoing radical change.”According to Hong, Xiawen stands out for its messenger client design, its varied media formats, and its chat room feature, all of which enable the app to appeal to a younger audience.

“News media are currently undergoing challenges and definitely need to adapt in some way. “I’m still more used to traditional, text-based media,” Hong muses.

Chatbots on one of China’s most popular messaging apps have been pulled after they went rogue and criticised the communist government.

||

According to a screenshot posted on Sina Weibo, China’s version of Twitter, when Baby Q was asked “Do you love the Communist Party”, the bot did not mince its words and barked: “No”.

China National Radio, based in Beijing, has added an additional level of interactivity by occasionally prompting users to answer multiple-choice questions.

A news item about foreign investment in London’s housing market, for example, invites users to guess whether the majority investors are from China (correct) or the Middle East (incorrect).

And in March 2014, Net Ease and Blizzard, the developer behind Star Craft and World of Warcraft, sued a Shanghai company for $1.65 million after it produced a clone of the online card game “Hearthstone”.“My colleagues and the wider academic field are all discussing how so-called news should be defined,” said Hong Bing, an associate professor at the School of Journalism at Shanghai’s prestigious Fudan University. equivalent — demonstrate how the presentation and format of news is undergoing radical change.”According to Hong, Xiawen stands out for its messenger client design, its varied media formats, and its chat room feature, all of which enable the app to appeal to a younger audience.

.65 million after it produced a clone of the online card game “Hearthstone”.“My colleagues and the wider academic field are all discussing how so-called news should be defined,” said Hong Bing, an associate professor at the School of Journalism at Shanghai’s prestigious Fudan University. equivalent — demonstrate how the presentation and format of news is undergoing radical change.”According to Hong, Xiawen stands out for its messenger client design, its varied media formats, and its chat room feature, all of which enable the app to appeal to a younger audience.

“News media are currently undergoing challenges and definitely need to adapt in some way. “I’m still more used to traditional, text-based media,” Hong muses.

Chatbots on one of China’s most popular messaging apps have been pulled after they went rogue and criticised the communist government.