Chinese netizens are starting to call the Chinese government a legend.

In one post, user “baidu” claimed that the government had not only banned websites but had also created a new Internet protocol (IP) to prevent it from spreading, and even called for the Chinese Communist Party to be banned from the Internet.

While the term “Chinese government” was initially coined in April 2016, the term was originally coined by a Chinese user of the Twitter app WeChat.

The Chinese government has been in the news over the last few years for its censorship of foreign media outlets, including the removal of videos from YouTube, the censorship of news websites, and the censorship on social media, and for the blocking of the social media platform WeChat and Facebook.

According to a recent report by the American think tank, the Pew Research Center, Chinese citizens now use Facebook for more than 40 percent of their social media activity.

The government’s attempts to block the popular WeChat messaging app in 2017 also led to the creation of a new protocol called the “Internet-Draft,” which has since been adopted by the Chinese Government.

The WeChat protocol was originally developed by the Ministry of Education and Research (MOERT) and was intended to prevent the spread of “illegal” content, or material that could be used to encourage or spread misinformation, and “harmful” information.

The MOERT protocol was created to ensure that the country’s internet service providers (ISPs) could only provide Internet service that complied with the government’s guidelines and did not compromise the privacy of users.

However, the Chinese internet has long been one of the most censored and restricted in the world.

For many Chinese citizens, the government has effectively blocked content and blocked communication with foreigners that they don’t agree with, or those who they consider to be “foreign.”

The term “fake news” has also been a defining term in the online debate.

For some Chinese citizens who have found it difficult to find content on the Chinese media and in China’s official social media platforms, “fake” can be used as a euphemism for content that is not widely available, such as propaganda.

Some Chinese online users are calling the government a “fake media” for blocking content that does not conform to official propaganda.

In a popular Weibo message, user qiyiqi said that he would “die” if the Chinese authorities tried to censor his newsfeed and said that the censorship had become a “trend” among Chinese people.

On another Weibo, user wangzhu said that if the government wanted to suppress the content, he would be prepared to “kill myself,” according to a report by TechCrunch.

In another post, the user wengxing called on his fellow Weibo users to “take out” the “fake information” and said, “I’m not afraid to die for my country.”

In an article published by the People’s Daily, an official newspaper of the Chinese People’s Liberation Army, an online forum of the Communist Party, user ronggui said that “the people’s power is rising,” and that “they are the ones who will decide the fate of China.”

The article claimed that “people’s power” is “increasing in China, and in the Chinese people’s minds.”

On August 2, a Chinese court sentenced journalist Xu Jianzhi to nine years in prison for “defaming” the Communist party and “stealing state secrets.”

Xu was accused of “stifling information about corruption” in his articles, “reinforcing the idea that the party has no true principles,” and “defending a certain idea.”

Xu had previously been banned from China for reporting on a corruption scandal in the leadership of the People Power Party.

The court sentenced Xu to nine and a half years in jail.

Xu’s family has reportedly been threatened by government officials, and he has been banned by the government from traveling outside of China.

The country has also banned several foreign journalists from entering the country.

On September 4, the court in Xi’an, in central China, sentenced journalist Li Wenliang to five years in detention for “insulting the state.”

Li was convicted of “defamation” for his tweets criticizing the Communist government.

Li’s trial was held in the city of Zhuhai, in southwest China.

Li had previously worked for the state-run broadcaster China Central Television, which was shut down by the authorities in March 2016 after a string of corruption scandals.

In March 2017, the Communist Youth League and several other Chinese media outlets were banned from broadcasting, as well as from publishing any news related to the Communist leadership.

On August 10, the Beijing News reported that the Chinese parliament has passed a law to ban the media.

The legislation, which passed the National People’s Congress (NPC), was sponsored by the Communist faction of the ruling Communist Party and will take effect on September 30.

According the NPC, the legislation is intended to “protect national