Chat TV is the term used to describe websites which allow users to view and record live video chats.
It is used to justify the fact that users can watch live TV shows without being monitored by internet service providers.
A number of websites are currently using the term to restrict access to live TV and other entertainment, and some users say that they have no choice but to use the term because of the restrictions.
One user, who goes by the name “Bobby”, told BBC News: “I don’t watch TV but I do watch chat.
It’s the only way to watch live tv.”
He said that the restrictions made it impossible to watch any live television.
The term Chat TV was originally coined by US internet service provider Comcast and was first introduced to Australia by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
Mr Bobby told BBC Trending that the restriction caused him a lot of distress.
“I got really frustrated and then I started to get really depressed,” he said.
“It’s just not fair.
It makes it really difficult for me.”
Mr Bobby has since made a Facebook page and launched a website, ChatTV.net, which allows people to stream live TV to friends and family.
ChatTV restricts access to a number of services, including internet access, satellite TV, and phone and internet access.
However, Chat TV also limits access to some of the internet’s most popular apps, such as Netflix and Hulu.
A spokesman for Comcast said that it has made the decision to limit access to Chat TV and that it will be removing the restriction within the next two weeks.
“Our decision to remove the Chat TV restriction in Australia is based on customer feedback,” the spokesman said.
In the US, the FCC has banned Chat TV, but the US Congress has blocked an attempt to block the use of Chat TV in the US.
The US House of Representatives passed a resolution in March calling on the FCC to lift Chat TV restrictions.
“Chat TV has not been proven to be safe or effective and should not be used as a means to restrict the free flow of information and entertainment to users of our nation’s broadband networks,” the resolution read.
The resolution states that Chat TV should be limited to services that are currently under FCC review, such “Internet-based entertainment services”, “telecommunications applications”, “online services that include Internet content”, and “commercial applications that offer Internet access.”
The FCC has yet to lift the restrictions imposed by the US House, but it could take some time to act.
It could also be up to the Federal Court to decide whether the restriction violates the Communications Act.
The Australian Federal Police and the Federal Government’s Department of Communications and Media are currently reviewing the ban, and have made no comment on the issue.
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is also considering whether to lift its Chat TV ban.
A spokeswoman for the FCC told BBC that the agency has made no decisions on the matter.
The Government’s communications department did not respond to requests for comment.