Gaming in China

  • Talk

Children and young people in particular are attracted to the screen. In particular, online games that never end and where you meet friends virtually carry the risk of excessive consumption. But if you want to be successful in the game, you need training. Asia is considered a pioneer in online games and esports. But now the world's largest games market is pulling the emergency brake: Since September, young people in China have only been allowed to play online for three hours a week. What's behind it? Does that really make sense? And could and should this tough protection of minors also be an example for the German-speaking gaming area? How do you combine moderate media consumption and virtual sport on the screen?

Speakers

Dixon Wu
  • Speaker
  • Hong Kong SAR China

Dixon Wu, designer, entrepreneur, investor and consultant, spends most of his time playing real-life Tetris. In order to fuse his passions and professions, he founded RETRO.HK Gaming Expo and …

Marian Härtel
  • Speaker
  • Germany

Marian Härtel is an IT lawyer and business consultant specializing in online entertainment, web media and computer games. His clients and customers from Europe, the USA or Asia mainly develop …

20.10.2021 2:00 pm3:00 pm