When the Chinese government announced plans to install CCTV cameras in its major cities, it wasn’t long before there was a buzz.
The cameras, to be installed from April 2017, will record every activity of people walking, eating and drinking in Chinese cities, including the use of public transport, shopping and the sale of alcohol.
The project has attracted fierce criticism, with many people questioning the effectiveness of the cameras.
But now that the project is underway, the Chinese media is giving us a glimpse of what life might be like in the future for a few Chinese celebrities.
Blind Date Neeses On Twitter The most popular blind date at Chai, the tea place on the Champs Elysées in Paris, has a famous owner, but he’s only a guest, not a client.
Nees and his wife, Hui, were looking for a place for a date but were overwhelmed with the amount of people who had RSVP’d for the event.
The couple were excited to open the place on February 24, but things quickly went wrong when people refused to leave their seats and started yelling “no chai.”
The couple rushed to the venue and found that everyone was refusing to leave.
Nee quickly explained that he had to cancel the date because people would be drunk and not willing to wait for the chai.
But the guests were not convinced, so Nee said he would give them a glass of chai and then leave the venue.
The restaurant owner explained that people who would not leave their seat would be banned from coming back.
It was a tense moment, but Nees was unperturbed.
“When I started drinking, it was because I wanted to see if there were any tourists there,” he told The Jerusalem Report.
When asked if he was concerned about what might happen when the cameras are installed, Nees said, “I think that it will make life easier for everyone.” “
The more people who drink, the less chai I will have, and the less people who are drunk, the more chai there will be.”
When asked if he was concerned about what might happen when the cameras are installed, Nees said, “I think that it will make life easier for everyone.”
He added, “We’re happy to see CCTV cameras, but we’re also happy to have a glass with us.”
Hui said that Nees is “extremely lucky” to have such a good business model.
“He’s really lucky,” she said.
“It’s all about my business. “
I’m happy with what we do.” “
It’s all about my business.
I’m happy with what we do.”
Nees says he has never thought about his business before, but that he is glad to have cameras installed in Chinese markets, including in Paris.
If there’s no CCTV, they’ll be very scared of me, so I don’t have to worry about it.”