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March 5, 2011

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Mistresses' website vanishes from view

A WEBSITE for China's mistresses vanished yesterday - just a day after its online "Festival for Mistresses" ended up in a slanging match.

Anyone logging onto is now greeted by a site selling women's clothing and all information covering topics of interest to mistresses has been deleted.

There were several complaints to Shanghai Daily yesterday from women who had paid 100 yuan to access the website's forums just a few days before the site vanished. The website had some 1,500 paying members when it shut down.

Some questioned whether the site was just a commercial exercise using them as tools for the owners to make money.

The disappearance of the website also cast doubts over its All-China Mistress Right Protection Alliance, a group which said it was trying to shed mistresses's scandalous image and gain them "social and legal status."

The leader of the alliance and the owner of the website, Sister Three, said in her blog yesterday that the site had to be shut down, against her will, for reasons she did not specify.

Mistresses who were members of the site believed the shutdown was connected with the online festival which ended in angry exchanges between them and cheated wives on Thursday. The website had attracted a lot of public attention, mostly negative. Celebrity TV judge Bai Wanqing even called police to urge that the website be shut.

"I feel like I've been cheated by the whole campaign and its owner. We gained nothing from it and now everyone is treating us like a joke," said one mistress nicknamed "Sugar."

Sister Three asked mistresses to follow her microblog for some "surprises" to come.


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