ASIAdocument.write(“” + m[today.getMonth()+1]+ ” “+ today.getDate()+”, ” + theYear + ” “);HOMECHINAWORLDBUSINESSLIFESTYLECULTURETRAVELSPORTSOPINIONREGIONALFORUMNEWSPAPERChina Daily PDFChina Daily E-paperChina Daily Global PDFChina Daily Global E-paperChina / ViewHot IssuesGovernmentSocietyInnovationEducationCover StoryPeoplePhotosLaw has to better protect peoples privacy(China Daily) Updated:2016-03-29 08:13Comments Print Mail Large Medium SmallCHINESE NETIZENS recently became inflamed over the behavior of three undergraduates at Henan University of Technology in Zhengzhou, Central Chinas Henan province, when one of them posted the chat history of his ex-girlfriend and her new boyfriend online. Soon the personal information of the three students had been exposed online. The commented on Monday:Originally it was just the emotional entanglements of the three people concerned, and that is how it should have remained. But when the student who was dumped by the woman posted the online chat history of the woman and her new boyfriend without their permission, the nature of the incident changed, as his action not only violated their privacy, it provoked an online witch hunt.While netizens hunting down of officials has played a role in the anti-corruption fight, the exposure of personal information and the violation of peoples privacy is an unwelcome practice.Only law enforcement officers can investigate what happened in this incident and decide if a crime has been committed.There is no justification for online “lynch mobs”, and the behavior of angry netizens in such instances often violates peoples privacy, which should be better protected by the law.8.03KPhotoNight views of Harbin through the lensTibetans take train home after pilgrimage or travellingWorlds largest shaftless Ferris wheel built in ChinaAncient cities to be connected by Xian-Chengdu high-speed railwaySnow turns Harbin into winter wonderlandReed Catkin Festival held in WuhanSocietyPoliticsHot TopicsScience/TechBusinessCover StoryFTZ simplifies process to launch businessesJapan can offer experience, expat saysApplication for work streamlinedAwareness of law aids resolutionAir Force units explore new airspaceLow wages and lack of respect responsible for kindergarten abuse, experts sayLiu heralds UK partnership in education and researchAgency ensuring natural gas supplyUN envoys trip to DPRK praised by BeijingChina moves to secure natural gas supply amid rising winter demandXi asks China, Canada to work for substantial tiesCooperation necessary for success, leaders sayLiving in space: How astronauts train, eat and workTeachers excused for lunchtime drinksWaiting for Shenzhou XICancer agent found in 44 cities drinking waterAt Ikea eatery, its no pay, no stayChina lose 2-0 to Uzbekistan in World Cup qualifier, coach Gao resignsC919 gains another 55 orders, lifting total orders to 785Services offset dip in manufacturingFintech to energize real economy, cut risksChinas Long March rockets complete 60 commercial launchesEngineers achieve breakthroughChina-made components add securityOnline shopping rings up customer complaintsImport expo to focus on advanced techSME mobile market platform receives first clientsChina top importer of US soybeansAir China opens direct route from Beijing to BarcelonaInsurance-based trust launchedDandelion helping to sow the seeds of stability for membersCover storyVisa change may boost tourism to USThe wrong side of the roadBuilding ban begins to biteVillagers call on Japan to atone for massacreMost ViewedTodays Top NewsChina welcomes foreign talents in polar researchTeam set up to look into illegal sales of vaccinesBig data helps university customize financial support to studentsGroup seeks to broaden ties with Muslim worldNew KMT chief to remain on peaceful pathChina terminates paid services in militaryLove affair with the city ending marriagesInternet stardom brings fast fortuneJoint funds seek to protect water supplyIndustrial companies show profit uptick after tough 2015A location where spring blossoms are blooming, made popular by photos calling it “the Train to Spring” is nolonger open to tourists since Sunday, triggering online controversy.HighlightsChina welcomes foreign talents in polar researchBeijing promotes eco-friendly burials ahead of Tomb-Sweeping DayComedian tracks down benefactor for helping him years agoBeijing police reward terror whistle-blowersHot TopicsGround level Rule of law Panda China youths Anti-terror drive Family planning Smog Fox Hunt Beijing integrates with Tianjin, Hebei China cracks down on graftSpecial2016 legislative and political advisory sessionsMy Chengdu story…| About China Daily | Advertise on Site | Contact Us | Job Offer | Expat Employment |Copyright 1995 -var oTime = new Date();
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