"Earlier this year our staff received many phone calls.They called their mobile number directly, saying they had been hired to chop off our colleagues' legs if we didn't pay up," he said. for four years before moving to Hong Kong to study journalism at Hong Kong Baptist University. " data-title="Chris Luo" data-html="true" data-template=" When Guangxi officials last year reportedly blurred their mug shots on government websites to prevent blackmailers from using them in fake sex photos, internet users had a good laugh.Those blackmailed for large amounts of cash included government officials, senior managers and company heads, the report said.
It's a stigma that carries deep ramifications within her social life, workplace and especially among her family.Forging sex photos for extortion is such a common crime in Shuangfeng that it has become an “illegal industry” in the region, police said.Such cases have become a top priority for authorities, Xinhua said.Looking for a job that doesn't require any qualifications and can make you a millionaire in no time?Try blackmailing government officials with fake sex photos!This is the latest incident in a campaign of harassment against staff at the administration, he said Thursday, appealing for the local police to quickly establish the identity of the perpetrators and protect employees."The photos are definitely fake, and poorly Photoshopped so that the size of the head and body are very disproportionate," said the officer."We have confidence in our department, so we quickly reported this case to police as we don't want our colleagues to be harassed," said the officer.In search of a solution that staves off the marital pressures, Li Chenxi decides to commit the ultimate deception: She hires a handsome boyfriend in Beijing to take home to meet her family and friends. FILMMAKER'S VIEW By Daniel Holmes I moved to China in 2013, straight after graduating, to cut my teeth on one of the country's many state-run news organisations.Based in Beijing, I was surrounded by young white-collar workers.For their parents, who grew up at a time when Mao Zedong had glorified the working classes, it must be difficult to understand these pleasures.Almost two-thirds of my new colleagues were women between 24 and 34 years old - highly-educated, with disposable income and ambitious career goals - but with one thing holding them back: an overwhelming societal pressure to settle down and marry young.