MangoTV, which has exclusive rights to telecast the show in China, also blurred out rainbow flags in the audience.
Eurovision banned the airing of this year's final in China after it censored several moments in the semi-final including, LGBTI content.
The EBU made a statement on the matter, declaring the values of Eurovision are to be inclusive and non-discriminatory: 'On the 9th of May, Chinese broadcaster Mango TV broadcast the first Semi-Final of the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest live but two performances were censored, ' they began. It said, it had taken the action after Mango TV cut two acts in the first semifinal, broadcast on Tuesday, as reported by the CNN.
The EBU announced on Friday the termination of its contract with China's MangoTV, preventing it from broadcasting Thursday's second semi-final and Saturday's grand final hosted in Lisbon, Portugal.
Teen Vogue has reached out to Mango TV for comment. Albania's act involved performers with tattoos.
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But she said that "the system which supports and protects powerful men, rather than helping victims, also has to be dismantled". But his surprise decision to lift the festival's seven-year ban on Danish director Lars von Trier has stoked feminist ire.
Though no official date has been set, reports suggest the Eurovision Asia Song Contest could launch as early as October.
Ireland's Eurovision entrant Ryan O'Shaughnessy said the decision to ban the Chinese broadcaster was a positive one.
Ireland's O'Shaughnessy welcomed the decision, telling the BBC: 'I would like to welcome the decision by the EBU to do that because from the very start we have just said love is love.
Today it has a combined global audience of around 200 million people - more than the Super Bowl in the United States - and has served as a global launching pad for the likes of ABBA and Celine Dion.
Around this time past year, Italy also lost their big leap and Portugal and Bulgaria started to present themselves as potential Eurovision winners.