An advertisement that is not on the internet but is still getting loads of hits is making it onto the web

An advertisement on the Chinese-language microblogging site Weibo is making its way onto the search engine and social media sites in China.

The ad is a photo of a young woman sitting at a table with a man in a white coat, which has been posted on Weibo.

“This advertisement is not really about us.

It is a reflection of the Chinese people,” the caption says.

“You have to pay attention to it.

It’s not for the public, it’s for the elite.”

The image, which was posted on March 16 and has more than 9 million likes, has already been viewed nearly 10 million times.

The advertisement, which uses the hashtag #touhou_cafes_for_all, is a popular one that has been seen on the popular microblogger Weibo, the first one on the site in Chinese.

Weibo has a large number of social media users and has become an important platform for Chinese people to express their political opinions.

In response to the advertisement, many Chinese netizens have taken to social media to express disapproval and criticism, while some users have posted a picture of the advertisement on WeChat and Weibo to show their disapproval.

However, many people have taken the photo down.

A Weibo user wrote, “This is the most beautiful advertisement.

I feel the need to explain this to my family, friends and colleagues.”

“In China, we are not allowed to say or write things about politics, religion, sex, etc. in public spaces,” a Weibo post on March 21 read.

“However, we do have the right to express ourselves on Weiqi, WeChat, Weibo and other social media.

This ad is very much like the ones you see on the subway or subway station.

If we don’t like it, we can delete it.”

A WeChat user posted, “It’s too bad that the advertisements are getting posted on the main Weibo platform.”

A number of Weibo users commented on the image, saying that it is a “sad reflection” of Chinese people.

“I’m glad that people are making a fuss over this advertisement, because the Chinese government and people should be more responsible and responsible for their own actions,” a Chinese Weibo member wrote.

“The advertisement is an expression of anger against the government and the people who run the country.”

A few Chinese net users have also commented on Weibos Facebook and WeChat posts to express sympathy.

One commenter wrote, “[A]t least it will help people understand that we are very patriotic and don’t want any Chinese government to take away our rights.”

“Weibo is very popular in China and the image is seen by a large amount of Chinese netters.

It has a lot of likes and the Chinese population is very supportive of it,” a user wrote on Weixin, an online social network.

“But what are they going to do if the advertisement is removed?”

A Weibo user added, “We have to wait and see.”

A spokesperson for Weibo told GlobalPost, “An advertisement is being deleted from Weibo due to a copyright violation.”

A representative from, an international Weibo service, said, “The content on Weiqi and Wechat is not owned by Weibo.”

Weibo’s account has been suspended in China, but it was restored in another country.