Sexy dancing, smoking and secret events: How do you monitor live streaming?

Updates to the monitoring system of Chinese tech firm Tuputech now allow for real-time scrutiny of video such as live streaming. Partners in the industry speaking at the launch event for Tuputech 2.0 talked about how it could help them be even stricter than current government regulations call for.

Tuputech has already been helping social media, and online companies understand the content of images being shared on their platforms. It processes a billion images a day for the likes of Jinri Toutiao and Blued, filtering out over 95% of any illegal content posted to the platforms.

But, as the Chinese government makes ever stricter demands on what can and cannot be shared, people are communicating in ever more ways such as short videos and live streaming. Since July 2016, the government has imposed several rounds of regulation, warnings, and periods of tight scrutiny of video sharing live streaming platforms. Now video clients such as Bilibili, iQiyi, and Musical.ly are using its AI-based video filters.

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