The cyberspace administration and market supervision bureau of Huangpu district in Shanghai said they had conducted interviews with the companys representatives in China and ordered all related content to be removed from its website and mobile app.
"We absolutely will not support any separatist organization that will undermine China's sovereignty and territorial integrity", said the Marriott statement. State-owned Air China was also found to have listed Taiwan, Hong Kong and Macau as separate countries on its Hong Kong website.
Taiwan and the mainland split in 1949 after a civil war but the Communist Beijing government claims the island as its territory.
Visitors to the website now see a message which says: "We never support any separatist organisation that harms China's sovereignty and territorial integrity".
But Marriott's inclusion of Tibet - a Chinese provincial-level autonomous region - was the straw that broke the camel's back for Zhongjusaodi and others.
Meanwhile, Zara missed the official deadline, issuing a statement on its official website at around 8 p.m. Friday.
Strong winter storm blasting South with ice, snow The lower the pressure, the stronger the storm - which means that bomb-ranked storms can conjure up devastating wintry conditions. However, bomb cyclones can be risky due to the rapid intensification they bring and the extreme weather they can deliver.
City officials said in a notice dated late Wednesday that they were probing whether the gaffe in MarriottInternational's Mandarin-language questionnaire violated national cyber-security and advertising laws. "We sincerely apologise for any actions that may have suggested otherwise".
Hong Kong and Macau were also offered as possible choices for a guest's country of origin in the survey, further enraging Chinese authorities.
According to China's aviation authority, it would require all global airlines operating in China, to check up their websites, apps and customer-related information so that they "strictly comply with China's laws and regulations to prevent a similar thing from happening".
Marriott International sparked an outrage in China when it sent out a questionnaire which asked members of its customer rewards programme to list their country of residence.
The discoveries were shared across Chinese social media platforms, and internet users across the country expressed their displeasure.
"Unfortunately, twice this week, we had incidents that suggested the opposite", said Arne Sorenson, president and CEO of Marriott International in a statement. China has numerous territorial disputes with its neighbors and it has increasingly laid claim to jurisdiction over most of the South China Sea, which has meant disagreements with Vietnam, The Philippines, Taiwan, Japan and South Korea.