The Ministry of Information and Communications (MIC) has ordered tens of domestic and foreign brands to not advertise on video clips that contain anti-State propaganda on YouTube, a video-sharing platform.
As the Ministry of Information and Communications constantly reveals evidence of YouTube’s violations in Vietnam, the global video platform has refused to comment on its responsibilities and potential solutions to prevent them.
The revised Law on Tax Management, passed by the National Assembly, sets out regulations to collect taxes from Google, YouTube, Facebook and the like from July 1 next year, even if they do not open representative offices in Vietnam.
The Ministry of Information and Communication’s Authority of Broadcasting and Electronic Information has asked dozens of brands to pull their ads from video clips that contain anti-State propaganda on YouTube.
Accordingly, Google was found to loosely manage contents, not control ads on YouTube clips and Google Adsense network, allow users to buy ads directly from YouTube and Google without the involvement of domestic ads agents.
The trouble with Yeah 1 has affected investors’ view on Vietnam’s technology firms, which need more venture funds.
If businesses refuse to advertise on YouTube, they will lose the opportunity to approach clients, but they will no longer see their brands appear on channels with bad content.
Resorting to physical abuse to solve disputes is the choice of many people as violence is commended as a solution by some in society, leading to students’ misinterpretation of values.
Yeah1 (code:YEG) casts a chill over its shareholders due to no signs to buy back millions of YEG stocks as it promised before.