WeChat is a Chinese social networking app with over 10 million users and a global user base of more than 500 million.
It has been the subject of several legal battles since it was launched in 2012, but now we can add the case of one of the most popular apps in the world.
The German Federal Constitutional Court has ruled that WeChat, which is owned by Tencent, infringes on copyright in the German language.
The court ruled on Friday that the app infringes the rights of its users to use and use freely.
The decision does not necessarily mean that users will be able to use the app on any other platform, such as Facebook, or that users could lose their copyright.
But it does mean that Weibo users in Germany will have to either stop using the app or pay up.
The appeal comes after the Constitutional Court ruled in 2014 that the company had infringed the German copyright law by selling ads on WeChat.
The case was brought by Weibo, a Chinese internet giant with nearly 10 million registered users.
Weibo has argued that Wechat is not a Chinese company, but that it does have the right to make use of the German laws to promote its own products.
It said that Wexibo was already using the German legislation and that the court was ignoring its own legal advice.
The Weibo legal team argued that the German law was already valid, that the companies profits can only be used for legitimate business purposes and that its users can use Wechat to promote the products of the companies without violating the law.
Weibo argued that there was no evidence that Weicop was in violation of the law, which it also said was a misinterpretation of the court’s opinion.
The ruling is a big win for the German authorities, who have been trying to convince Chinese users to stop using WeChat and other popular apps like Facebook.
The Constitutional Court was set up by the government in the wake of the Tiananmen Square protests in 1989, and it was one of several attempts by the then communist government to control the spread of communism in the country.
It has had a lot of success in this respect.
In the wake on Weibo and other similar social networking sites, China has seen a huge decrease in the number of people accessing them, which has seen an increase in the numbers of people using Chinese social media apps.
The country has also tried to restrict the spread and distribution of Western culture, particularly English, through strict censorship.
But a recent study by the German Constitutional Court showed that WeBei, the company that runs WeChat on Wechat, has been using copyright laws in China to promote products like the WeChat app and other apps.