By Simon B. BignellPublished May 06, 2018 05:05:52Many people in China are being told that their homes will no longer be able to receive the high-speed internet services they need.
The government has announced that most households will need to upgrade their networks.
However, it is not just households that will need upgrades.
China’s government has also announced that it will require businesses to upgrade and install the internet connectivity needed to provide services to their customers.
A new report from the Global Times newspaper claims that the government has set a target for broadband internet service to reach the average person’s home by 2025.
It is not clear when the government will release this target, but it is likely that it is near the end of 2020.
As of now, the average home in China is connected to around 100Mbps internet speeds, which are very high in comparison to other countries, such as the United States.
The Government has stated that it plans to roll out more broadband connections by the end.
However, it does not appear that the Government has set an actual speed target for its users, as many internet services have not been upgraded to the latest specifications.
The Global Times claims that there are a number of services that are not supported, and therefore not connected to the internet.
It is possible that the aim of the government is to have internet speeds that are at least as high as the average Chinese person’s homes can handle, and that is not an unreasonable goal.
But many users will need internet speeds of up to 1,000Mbps or more, which is not much to ask of a country with a population of around 200 million people.
China has been the largest Internet market in the world for many years, and many other countries are also expanding their internet penetration.
It has been a major reason for the country’s economic growth and development, and the country is also rapidly expanding its role as a global leader in the global telecommunications industry.
some areas of the world, such of Europe, the Middle East, Asia, Africa, and Latin America, are facing growing internet challenges.