The second concept after power that can be used to analyse the impact of Brexit on UK and China correspondent and their corresponding impact on international relations is that is media imperialism dominated by the larger nations. The US and UK have been dominating international media ever since BBC and CNN have come into existence, the world has set stage to view these media channels as larger than life (Chadha and Kavoori, 2000). Brexit has discussed heavily on these channels and the correspondents in UK and China will have a clear view about the relevant impacts on the relations between UK and China. Considering media imperialism, the claim of CNN effect that it has overhauled the way international relations take place is questionable; for now when global media has become commonplace and everyone knows about important events in and out, there is less relevance about the same story (Robinson, 2001). Hence CNN effect, if sticks to its claims is incorrect and may have been applicable in earlier times when media was emerging, but not now when media is a professional body and is itself a competitor for good quality news and information passage is more simple than easier. When everyone knows about the Brexit event and everyone has a rough idea of broader impacts on international relations, the role of media is shortened to be an early or a privileged spectator.