（剪切）我觉得会趋于合理，而且当大家，各个视频平台自己的差异化定位确定好了之后，可能会像卫视一样。 问：为何两位民选领导人不能通话？ 答：我想，你的提问本身可能有问题。 其实现在对好的剧，大家还是会去抢，但是对于一年优质的剧，top10，肯定就是十部剧。发力视频的结果是，虽然阿里巴巴是微博的大股东，但微博并没有像外界猜测的一样，完全活在阿里的输血模式之下。
Palace Museum-themed ice cream is flavored with yellow rice wine and some are concerned it could impair drivers.(Photo/Beijing Youth Daily)
An ice cream containing yellow rice wine in its ingredients is raising concerns over the possibility of drunken driving by consumers, reported Beijing Youth Daily.
According to the report, the ice cream is a product of the Cultural Service Center of Beijing Palace Museum, an entity that focuses on cultural products related to the Palace Museum, or Forbidden City.
The ice cream's packaging is in yellow – the color for the emperor in ancient China – with a label saying "Bestowed by His Majesty" on it.
Package instructions read "No more than 6 grams of yellow rice wine is contained in each ice cream and a driver should eat only one, then sit behind the wheel for 10 to 15 minutes after ingesting to avoid being caught in a drunken driving test."
Some who tried it said the ice cream has a distinct alcohol flavor, according to the report. A simulated breathalyzer test for drunken driving conducted by a reporter after eating the ice cream showed an alcohol concentration of 36mg/100ml, higher than 20mg/100ml, which is the baseline for being too drunk to drive in China's traffic regulations.
But the reading turned to normal when the reporter repeated the test four minutes later, the report said.
The ice cream is made by a manufacturer in Shanghai commissioned by the Beijing Palace Museum Cultural Service Center.
A man surnamed Peng, who is in charge of the manufacturer, said the ice cream is the latest in frozen treats rolled out by the company featuring the Palace Museum theme.
Each treat sells for 15 yuan, a relatively high price, and is now sold at stores in business districts and tourist attractions.
This is not the first time the Palace Museum, the former imperial palace of the rulers of the Qing (1644-1911) and Ming (1368-1644) dynasties, rolled out innovative theme products.
A series of themed cultural souvenirs, such as calendars and watches, have won the hearts of consumers in recent years.