How to deal with the Chinese language problems

You’re not alone.

Chinese has been the language of choice for many Canadian companies in the past decade.

But recently, it’s been an issue for some, particularly in the media, according to data compiled by CTV News.

Here are the 10 worst offenders in the industry.

1.

Global TV networks, including CBC and CTV, have been hit hard.

CBC has reported that the number of Chinese TV channels is down by more than 20% since 2015.

CBC was forced to cancel a Chinese-language programming initiative last year after an executive decided the broadcaster had no choice but to end its relationship with Chinese companies.

CTV is also struggling to keep up with Chinese demand.

In a report published on Sunday, CTV said it is having to invest more in its Chinese programming.

Global News and Global TV Networks have said they are working on a solution.

2.

Chinese language TV shows have become increasingly popular.

Chinese TV shows, which have long dominated the market, have grown in popularity.

In 2016, CVR Asia’s top-selling shows, including a new show called “Crazy Chinese Woman,” accounted for 20% of the market.

The market share for Chinese TV dramas was only 5% in 2016.

The popularity of the shows has also increased in the U.S., where they have become more popular with millennials.

According to data from eMarketer, Chinese TV is now the most popular programming for young adults, with more than 60% of 18-24 year-olds watching it. 3. In the U