Google said Monday that its dispute with China over Internet censorship will likely be resolved in coming weeks.
Earlier this month, Chinese hackers broke into Google email accounts of several human rights activists. China rejected claims that officials were involved in the Internet attacks.
Google has threatened to pull out of the country unless China eases up on censorship.
Chinese expert Gordon Chang says more companies will start taking a stand against the unfair treatment.
"Right now the government in China has gotten it's way in terms of these cyber attacks-- this hacking," he said. "So I think at the end of the day we are going to see countries, companies, individuals react to what the Chinese government is going."
The Chinese government defended it's censoring, Monday, saying it's legal and others should not interfere with their domestic affairs.
China censors Internet content they define as pornographic, anti-social and anti-government. The country also blocks most foreign news sites and social media like Twitter, Facebook and YouTube.