TikTok on psychological warfare

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Social media sites in China are well-liked globally. “TikTok” is the best example of this. But as it turns out, all of that data is accessible to the Chinese government, which is using it to its advantage to undermine the free world. The leaders of the free nations ought to pause in response to that. Because in Beijing, only one thing is true: No one is above the party.

The debate over the impact of the Chinese dictatorship on public opinion and thought in free countries has been given fresh fuel: This time it’s about the social media platform TikTok. Beijing has access to all the information on the app, which is well-liked among young people and where 1.6 billion people worldwide share brief videos. The American magazine BuzzFeed made this known.

Reporters discovered internal emails from Bytedance, the owner of TikTok, in which he quoted staff members saying things like “China sees everything” and “has access to everything.” The journalists discovered the opposite, despite TikTok’s repeated claims that the Chinese Communist Party does not control it in any way outside of the People’s Republic.

As a result, it is even claimed that a TikTok internal investigation revealed that certain Chinese-developed features on the app are “unknown to their intended use.” The claim that data in the People’s Republic can be accessed from anywhere in the world is also supported by this statement.

In Taiwan, where TikTok is also popular, Beijing is reportedly already using the app for psychological warfare against the Taiwanese population. The island nation, which is democratically run, is regarded as a breakaway province by the People’s Republic. Chinese President Xi has vowed to annex China to the People’s Republic by force.

The Chinese video call provider Zoom, a Covid pandemic winner, is alleged to have summarily rejected meetings and conferences that wanted to discuss a subject that was critical of the Beijing dictatorship, like Hong Kong has permitted. This is not the first time that Chinese companies have faced criticism.

When extending their mobile networks, the USA, England, and France have all banned the technology. The Federal Republic of Germany, which tends to try to do business with corporations based in dictatorships for as long as possible—as the example of Russia made clear—followed the example of its partners only after much deliberation.

Huawei, Zoom, and TikTok are just a few of the companies the leadership of the People’s Republic is using to ruthlessly and illegally expand its influence around the globe and use stolen information against people who are concurrently paying for the use of Chinese offers.