Opening Chinese social accounts, and AI voice analysis

— Zeyi Yang

When I just recently checked out China, for the very first time considering that the pandemic, I took a trip to Shenzhen in a quote to open my 15-year old Tencent social networks account.

I have lots of individual things– journal entries, chat logs, e-mails– locked away in Tencent’s immediate messaging platform QQ. My account was all of a sudden suspended in November 2021, months after I utilized it to report on a story about QQ’s censorship of LGBTQ material, and to get in touch with sources for other stories. However it wasn’t clear whether that activity led to the suspension.

I ‘d essentially quit on ever accessing it once again, up until I found out about Tencent’s strangely deceptive customer care center in Shenzhen. It’s a last hope for desperate users ready to make the journey to consult with an agent to make their case. Check out the complete story to discover what it resembles within.

Zeyi’s story is from China Report, his weekly newsletter offering you the within track on all things taking place in China. Register to get it in your inbox every Tuesday.

Podcast: When AI hears an issue

Concealed away in our voices are signals that might hold ideas to how we’re doing, what we’re feeling and even what’s happening with our physical health. So what does it indicate now the AI systems charged with evaluating these signals are moving into health care? Discover by listening to the current episode of In Devices We Trust, our acclaimed podcast, on Apple Podcasts, or anywhere you typically listen.

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