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“Recommended articles by friends have an extra layer of credibility,” Li Shuang said.That layer of credibility, in the new Top Stories section, has been removed.While they are happy about this new promotional channel as another way to sell advertisers on open rates, page views, and other statistics, it has already become yet another task content creators have to perform.Also, there’s risk that “Top Stories” will only further amplify We Chat’s problems of misinformation and fake data.Lack of consumer education Shortly after the launch, some early adopters like Lǐ Xīnyǔ 李鑫雨 only experienced inconvenience.

Then, at the very bottom of the article, he wrote a line that never would have appeared just two months prior: “May I bother everyone to click on ‘Wow’ on the bottom right corner?

In case you’ve never heard of it, Seeking Arrangement, founded in 2006 by Singapore-born, MIT-graduate Brandon Wade is the the world’s premier “Sugar Daddy” dating site, claiming to have 10 million active members across 139 different countries with four “sugar babies” for every one “sugar daddy/momma.”While the app’s business plan has often been criticized in countries around the world for exploiting young, naive women and for being little more than a prostitution service, Seeking Arrangement claims that it is merely helping its users form “balanced” relationships on their own terms: published an article warning its readers that the infamous app had arrived in China, reporting that the company had been registered in the Shanghai Free Trade Zone in 2015 and had launched a Chinese website and app (甜蜜定制).

While the tabloid’s warning achieved much the opposite of its intended effect, with Chinese web users rushing to download the app, it seems unlikely that Seeking Arrangement’s success will last long, considering Chinese censors’ attitudes towards sex and social media.

Having been a new media editor for a food account for eight months, she spends an average of 12 hours on We Chat on workdays.

As Li had been considering leaving her job, she posted some thoughts on her personal account, then clicked “Wow” — a new button that appeared after We Chat’s update — on her post she titled, “End of the year, it’s time to leave.” She thought “Wow” was the same as “Like,” a way to share posts to friends — and only friends — on We Chat Moments (which is similar to Facebook’s News Feed). Not only did her boss see her post, but everyone on her contact list could as well.

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