Numerous human rights groups have publicized human rights issues in China that they consider the government to be mishandling, including: the death penalty (capital punishment), the one-child policy (which China had made exceptions for ethnic minorities prior to abolishing it in 2015), the political and legal status of Tibet, and neglect of freedom of the press in mainland China.Other areas of concern include the lack of legal recognition of human rights and the lack of an independent judiciary, rule of law, and due process.

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in its annual press freedom survey, including the 2014 report.

PRC journalist He Qinglian says that the PRC's media are controlled by directives from the Communist Party's propaganda department, and are subjected to intense monitoring which threatens punishment for violators, rather than to pre-publication censorship.

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Human rights in China are a highly contested topic, on which the government of the People's Republic of China and its supporters, on the one hand, and critics and human rights organizations, on the other, have starkly different views.

, and Google China have come under criticism for aiding these practices. , in particular, stated that it will not protect the privacy and confidentiality of its Chinese customers from the authorities. China provided his personal emails and IP addresses to the Chinese government, reporter Shi Tao was sentenced to imprisonment for ten years for releasing an internal Communist Party document to an overseas Chinese democracy site.

Skype president Josh Silverman said it was "common knowledge" that TOM Online had "established procedures to...block instant messages containing certain words deemed offensive by the Chinese authorities".

PRC authorities, their supporters, and other proponents claim that existing policies and enforcement measures are sufficient to guard against human rights abuses.

However, other countries and their authorities (such as the United States Department of State, Canada, among others), international non-governmental organizations (NGOs), such as Human Rights in China and Amnesty International, and citizens, lawyers, and dissidents inside the country, state that the authorities in mainland China regularly sanction or organize such abuses.

So far, research on the media in China has focused on the changing relationship between media outlets and the state during the reform era.

Research on political trust reveals that exposure to the media correlates positively with support for the government in some instances, and negatively in others.

Laws in the People's Republic of China forbid the advocacy of separation of any part of its claimed territory from mainland China, or public challenge to the CPC's domination of the government of China.