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(wait times vary) New clients receive 25% OFF normal rate charge Quick Insight Psychic advisors, in some ways are similar to counselors.However, they may be more likely to hone in on issues more quickly, using whatever intuitive skills they have.It is also essentially a loyalty program to online shopping giant Alibaba, because users’ scores go up if they pay or transfer money via Alipay frequently.The 750-score rule is also controversial, because it seems to limit commentators by income or spending power. 27, “Alipay 750 scores” became a trending topic on Weibo, with many bloggers bragging about their high scores. 28, the Ant Financial spokesperson said the company has since banned any group rules related to Sesame Credit in the “Circles” service. 29, Alipay made public on Weibo an internal company letter (link in Chinese) written by Ant Financial president Lucy Peng, who apologized for the “Circles” debacle.Peng vowed to shut down any “Circles” groups with suggestive messages and close user accounts for good once they post seductive images.
These groups are run by Alipay’s business partners and have their own rules regarding which users are authorized to posts or comments, a company spokesperson noted. 28, Alipay introduced another 18 “Circles” groups, which don’t have female-only rules, via its official account on messaging app We Chat.
Users are sent to a transaction page to donate money—the default is less than 1 yuan (14 cents) but you can go as high as 200 yuan—to the author of the post.
So what’s drawing millions of Chinese users to Alipay’s new service? Photos of scantily clad women showing their cleavage—accompanied by text asking male users for tips, chats, or booty calls—flooded these groups within hours after its launch, Chinese tech media reported (link in Chinese). 28 statement on Weibo (link in Chinese, registration required) that the new service is still in the testing stage and vowed to crack down on “harmful” information.
Alipay has turned into a brothel, Wang Sicong, internet celebrity and son of property tycoon Wang Jianlin, said on Weibo (link in Chinese, registration required).
Wang also posted a picture captioned 支付鸨, or Zhifubao, a play on words using Alipay’s Chinese name, which literally translates into “pay the pimp.” The post has attracted more than 140,000 “likes.” Wang’s comments sound extreme, but there’s some sense to them.