Recently, China banned all television programming depicting gay and lesbian couples, introducing guidelines that prohibited portrayals of “abnormal sexual relationships and sexual behavior." Yet in the case of Kunlun, a Chinese business was “excited” to invest million in an app whose users, headless torsos included, seek out these “abnormal sexual relationships and sexual behavior." “We have been very impressed by Grindr’s progress to date and are extremely excited about the future of the company,” Yahui Zhou, chairman of Kunlun, said in a statement to “We will continue to seek out and invest in high-quality technology companies led by top-tier management across the globe.” The investment is no fluke or flash in the pan.
There have been several recent cultural phenomena that are possible signs of such increased sexual liberation in China, or, depending on who you ask, signs of the apocalypse. Photo: 1) Nüren Bang Niu’er – China’s racy new TV show There is an interesting and mildly entertaining new show in China called Nüren Bang-Niu’er (女人帮.妞儿).
‘The substantial spending ability of gays and the funding support we got indicate the strong power of the so-called pink economy.’ Blued has recorded profits and invested into international markets with its e-commerce, live streaming, gaming healthcare and entertainment services.
Dating apps are beyond on the reach of Chinese censors who last year released a new set of guidelines which forbid homosexuality and other ‘abnormal sexual relationships and sexual behavior’ to screen on television.
The girl can’t turn off the toy so she stuffs it into the cushions of the couch and invites her father inside and then he promptly sits on the couch and notices the strange buzzing noise echoing through the living room.
Jump to the end of the scene, the dad discovers the vibrator, loses his mind and the girl breaks every law of filial piety and screams at her dad that it’s her life and she can have a vibrator if she damn well pleases, thank you very much. It follows the exploits, sexual and otherwise, of four young Chinese girls living in Beijing.