No More Chinese Communist Party

October 29, 2008

what do you have to do to acheive the financial security that appears to exist in China?

So right now, people think China has some cash to spare, does it?  We want China to keep it’s poor poor so that we can maintain a way more posh life than most of the people in China?

WHo really thinks China should spend on spoiled developed countries when half of it’s own population is much poorer than any developed country.  If China were divided into several smaller countries, then yeah, it would make sense, the CCP and it’s zombie squad of rich people consisting largely of family members of the party would form a nice rich country, oh wait, the money comes from stealing from the rest of China…

China has some cash in the stash, well you could too, what do you have to do to achieve the financial security that appears to exist in China?

first steal all the property in the USA and give it to the dictatorship, (if anyone protests cut them to bits, dont spare on the extreme psychological torture (to ensure that others will be too scared),

then tax the poor as much as possible and make sure they remain as ignorant and as possible, let them get used to being slaves who dont demand anything but bare animal subsistence , make it so that the bulk of the population accepts poverty and is thankful to the dictatorship more than their own parents, just for letting them live.

Then pillage the whole countries resources and spread that wealth amongst people who will defend the dictatorship through a creative variety unscrupulous limitless means. Then, just wait (or arrange) for all the people who are poor or who have consciences to die , and voila, you have , oh wait, pillaging the environment is probably not the best idea …hmm, oh yeah and won’t people have some ideas of history and morals, and combine those and not be able to accept being zombies?

So maybe the get rich quick formula used by the CCP dictatorship is not destined to be successful.

The caucasian people wanted to blindly follow the religion of consumerism and materialism, somehow seeing it as The Way to live and be happy. Turns out, nope, religious materialism has not been the superior faith leading to happiness so I think instead of crying and wishing that we can all maintain the same fruit roll-up+ritalin so called “high standard of living”, we should just accept that maybe consumerism is not something to vehemently pursue.  There are things in life that are even free that are much more important.  consumersim is the opiate of the people, I wouldnt be surprised if the consumerist lifestyle was some big conspiracy to keep people running in a hamster wheel, clamouring for and drooling over more stuff and more money to spend and save, so that we never think about the stuff that really matters and Mr. Oil, Mr. Sugar, Mr. Tobacco, Mr. Plastic etc are all having the last laugh (so they think) when they own the moon!, or until everyone but them are dead from our own devices… HA HA HA (thats meant to be a bit creepy)

existential crisis

Stop shopping or the planet will go pop!

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CCP robs the Chinese people, sucking their blood while keeping them down.

China has about 16 times more people than Germany and about the same GDP.  So for China to come close to Germany in per capita income, China’s GDP would have to be 16 times bigger.

Taiwan has a per capita GDP about 8 times higher than China.

Why does everyone clamour so much for money from a dictatorship whose GDP is not nearly sufficient to feed it’s own population?  Because the cash is cetralized. If China’s wealth was earned and distributed fairly (I don’t mean like communism), people would not be so greedy over China, they are all in heat over the fact that the CCP is raking up the cash into one big pile that it and it’s gang control.

When people go gaga over China’s progress they are totally blinding themselves to the most of the country’s people and issues and are only looking at the small world put together by the government.  The China that has money is more like a corporation within China that consists of crooks and slave drivers.  The regular normal people in China are taken advantage of and are dealt a raw deal for sure.

The “Global Economic Downturn”, and China

They say China has it’s wallet lined with cash to buffer the recession, but I’m wondering a few things.  According to the World Bank’s unified average daily purchasing power standard, 16.6% of Chinese are living on under 1 dollar a day and 46.7% under 2 dollars in 2005.

Global Voices Online article “The U.S. society structure is like a olive that the country is formed by 10% rich people, 80% middle class and 10% poor people while China’s society is like a triangle that 20% people hold the 80% treasure of the whole country and the left 80% people just have 20% of the nation’s treasure.”

Now that the global economy is looking worse, people are looking to China to make things smoother since China has cash in the bank and other countries are in deficit.  They want China to spend more, but, Chinas policies are not about helping the world, they usually are about selling to the world and buying in China as much as possible.

What worries me is that all the cash is controlled by the CCP and it’s gang.  With most of China’s population in relative poverty, will the CCP take “it’s” money and use it to buy ties with other cannibal governments and powerful people?  Or will it use the money to support China?  Well, why would it start supporting China now?  It’s focus is on bribing the middle class and supporting itself.  Like, if you want a piece of the CCP’s pie, you could do a sell all your morals gang for hire, where you could harvest organs of dissidents, beat regular people till they are hopeless, lie and make up nice believable lies for the CCP to present to the people, find new ways of keeping people down, like the great firewall etc.  If you build school s and hospitals or specialize in anything uplifting and healthy, well, you’ll have to wait until a change of government in China.

I can’t believe that people are expecting China to buffer the recession, it’s ridiculous.  The only reason China has cash in the bank is because it is governed poorly and consistently exploits the poor, squeezing them dry, and squeezing the country’s resources dry.  So when the world asks China to buffer the recession, it is spitting in the faces of the Chinese people who have been pillaged by the CCP, why doesn’t the world say anything when the Chinese people don’t see any benefit from the pocket full of cash? the CCP doesn’t care about the people so it will probably continue making deals that benefit itself and disregard it’s civic duty.

October 18, 2008

National Post speaks out on Falun Gong.

Filed under: Uncategorized — carryanne @ 2:38 pm
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The News Media are badly needed more than ever, the Olympics are over and we still need to report on severe human rights abuses in China or else the people there will suffer due to our silence.

heres a little back up info.

The Olympics are over, but don’t look away from China just yet. The fates of thousands of ordinary

Chinese arrested ahead of the Games hinge on what we do this autumn.For people like my Chinese-American friend Si Yang, these roundups have struck too close to home. In April, Si called his parents in Hebei province only to discover that 20 officers had shown up and taken away his father and sister.

In May, his sister, a 36-year-old employee of the Chinese Academy of Sciences, was sentenced without trial to one-and-a-half years in a labour camp for being a Falun Gong practitioner. Her family has not been allowed to see her since.

Si’s sister is not alone. At least 8,000 Falun Gong practitioners have been detained since December. Several have already been tortured to death, according to the Falun Dafa Information Center. Some 5,000 Tibetans have been jailed since March, and countless others were swept up in the pre-Olympic “cleanup.”

The Chinese Communist Party is pulling a bait-and-switch — using pre-Olympic “security measures” to stifle dissenters in the long term.

How bad is it? We don’t fully know. We have no idea, for instance, exactly how many Chinese are in “re-education through labour” camps because it’s a state secret. Estimates range from 400,000 to four million detainees.

We know the largest group among them are practitioners of Falun Gong. They have been victims of statewide persecution since 1999, when their spiritual meditation discipline became too popular for the party’s liking. Last year the Beijing Female Labour Camp, for example, contained 700 Falun Gong practitioners and only 140 actual criminals. The party operates hundreds of similar camps, spanning every Chinese province.

Like the Ministry of Propaganda and committees that control the courts, these gulags are evidence that little has changed since the days of Mao. Police today can pick up any Chinese citizen and make them disappear into a labour camp. Victims have no domestic media to speak to; lawyers who fight for them are often jailed themselves.
And we know what happens in these camps. A colleague and I spent the last year collecting new testimonies from Falun Gong practitioners who survived Chinese detention.

Dai Ying now lives in Norway and is old enough to be my mother. In 2003, she was taking her afternoon nap at home when policemen barged in and took her away. She was sentenced to two years in San-Shui Labour Camp.

She was deprived of sleep for days. “After a long time, I was just muddleheaded and confused. Sometimes I didn’t even know where I was,” she said. “They wouldn’t let me go to the bathroom unless I cursed at [Falun Gong founder] Master Li.”
Guards demanded Dai write a statement maligning Falun Gong and renouncing her beliefs. When she refused, they took her to the basement.

“There were a bunch of criminals pressing me down and policemen electrocuted me,” she said. “They shocked my face and I went blind in one eye. My head was so painful I couldn’t tolerate it. I just cried.” The purpose of all this is to “transform” the prisoners — ideally into Communist Party-loving atheists.

They are also turned into slaves, working 15-20 hours a day. In the cell where they sleep and defecate, they wrap disposable chopsticks for export. If chopsticks fall on the floor, they have to wrap them anyway.

Others perform hard labour outdoors. While digging rocks in Yunnan province, Wang Xiaohua’s shaven head was quickly scorched. “As soon as I touched the burnt area I was touching puss, and then when it dried it turned yellow. My whole head was burnt to the point of festering,” Wang told us. “But no one cared; if you die you just die.”

Worse yet, mounting evidence suggests these prisoners are candidates for involuntary donation of their kidneys, livers, hearts and cornea. For years we have heard that organs in China’s transplant industry come from executed prisoners. Now we know they also come from Falun Gong prisoners jailed for their beliefs.

So what will happen to the thousands of nameless Chinese arrested before the Games? Much of that depends on us. We were mostly silent when they were arrested. Now we have a chance to make up for it.

Party leaders are waiting to see what we do. They hope we are too preoccupied with elections and economic crises to worry about them. They hope we will self-censor for fear of losing access in China. They hope despondency with our own human rights failures will have us forever cleaning our own backyards, even as we hear the neighbour murdering his children.

But if heads of state, doctors, scholars, mayors, entrepreneurs and any of us who have collegial interaction with Chinese use every opportunity to raise the issue of shutting down China’s gulag system, we can make a difference. Party leaders fear international pressure and we need to sound it across the board. Thousands of lives depend on us.
National Post
• Leeshai Lemish has been writing about Falun Gong since 2001 and is currently conducting research with Ethan Gutmann for an upcoming book about the persecution of the group and its resistance.

October 11, 2008

Two Chinese activists nominated for Nobel Prize

Filed under: Uncategorized — carryanne @ 12:45 am
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OSLO, Norway (AP) — Finland’s ex-president Martti Ahtisaari won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday for his efforts to build a lasting peace from Africa and Asia to Europe and the Middle East.

The award however drew some criticism for not highlighting China’s crackdown in Tibet and on human rights activists.

Speculation had focused on using the prize to honor the 60th anniversary of the signing of the U.N. Declaration of Human Rights by singling out dissidents in China, Russia and Vietnam, overshadowed the decision.

“It is an opportunity missed to change the world for the better by encouraging reform in China,” said Edward McMillan-Scott, a British member of the European Parliament and founder of its Democracy and Human Rights Instrument.

He had nominated Chinese human rights lawyer Gao Zhisheng and AIDS and environmental activist Hu Jia for the prestigious prize, two of the 197 nominations that were received by the Feb. 1 deadline.

“I am aware that there was intense diplomatic pressure from Beijing after widespread reports — welcomed worldwide — that Chinese dissidents were being nominated,” McMillan-Scott said.

On Tuesday, China’s foreign ministry suggested that it hopes Chinese human rights activists will not win this year’s Nobel Peace Prize, saying the award should go to the “right people.”

Heres a BBC article about Hu Jia, Gao Zhisheng and how their being recognized freaks the CCP out.

The Tibetans will not be able to get any justice from the CCP.

Filed under: Uncategorized — carryanne @ 12:06 am
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By Abhishek Madhukar

DHARAMSALA, India (Reuters) – The Tibetan government-in-exile said on Sunday it would make a final decision on whether to continue dialogue with China to ease tension in Tibet after their next encounter ends in October.

“I think the talks may go on, but these talks will only be about talks. They (China) will not really give us anything, concede anything,” Karma Chophel, speaker of the Tibetan parliament-in-exile, said in Dharamsala, the base of Tibetan spiritual leader the Dalai Lama.

“If in the eighth round of talks we see a ray of hope, then there will be a ninth round of talks, otherwise not,” Chophel told Reuters in Dharamsala.

The extraordinary meeting comes after months of anti-China protests across the world, sparked off by unrest in Tibet in March which China suppressed.

Envoys of the Dalai Lama and China met in July to defuse the situation (Tibetan unrest), the latest of several rounds of talks since 2002, but the Tibetan envoys appeared disillusioned.

They said China lacked serious commitment to solve the crisis after their return.

Of course the CCP cannot provide the Tibetan people with the freedoms that they need.  The Tibetan peoples spirits have not been bought and terrorized as much as the Chinese.  The CCP can offer bribes, but it cannot offer any freedom and rights, the CCP is fundamentally opposed to these values and fears justice more than anything.  The Chinese people are not allowed freedom of the press and expression, they are not provided with a justice system.  They are offered threats and bribes from the CCP, but the Tibetans don’t want to give up their rights.  That is why, to the CCP, the Tibetan cause is best reserved as a propaganda scapegoat, that is the best use the CCP has for Tibet.

October 3, 2008

40 parents of missing Children in China realize what happens to people who seek help from the government.

The following is an account of the heart-wrenching experience shared by 40 parents of missing children. After the Olympics and Paralympics had finished, they went to Beijing to petition for help to find their children. Written by one of the parents and translated by CDT. Read the fuller version at CDT.

Over recent years, there have been countless cases of child smuggling across the country. We’ve been traveling all over the country looking for our children, selling our properties and belongings, and raking up huge amounts of debt in the process. Among the family members and relatives of these lost children, some have died, some have become mentally ill, some have fallen sick, and most have at least been psychologically exhausted.

Of course some of these cases could have been solved in a timely manner, but due to all kinds of human factors (I won’t elaborate here because of my concerns with the public security bureau), they only establish a case 24 hours after a child is reported missing. I think this facilitates the smugglers in that it gives them more time to transport the children away from the vicinities within that 24 hours. We reported these cases all the way up the government chain, but months passed without a single result. Some families gave up.

I posted bills across towns, on TVs and in newspapers and met with a lot of parents who shared the same fate online. I also learned that a Henan family sent a letter about their 8-month-old missing child through some channel to the premier Wen Jiabao. He made a note of this and within eight days, public security broke the case. With this last ray of hope, we decided to go together to Beijing in order to let the premier know about our pain. And in order to not affect the state image, we decided to travel to Beijing after the Olympics, and chose September 22.

More than 40 of us, from 10 different provinces, went all the way to the Bird’s Nest the next morning and put up our posters and banners detailing our experiences. A college student learned about our cases and offered to help us with our petitioning. The scene also attracted an American reporter, but we refused to be interviewed as we feared bringing embarrassment to the government. Furthermore, we figured that CCTV, China’s premier media outlet, would be a better choice for our complaints.

With the guidance of the college student volunteer, we made our journey to the CCTV building, but soon realized that we were being trailed by who I guess were three state security agents, probably worried that we might be activists of some sort. At the entrance of CCTV, we were greeted by an armed policeman who asked us what our business was, which we told him. He said he would need to report to his boss but suggested that such a case would not fit with the “harmonious society” slogan. We understood this as meaning that we would have no chance to make our voice heard there.

Now without hope for domestic media coverage, we decided that we needed to talk to foreigners.

On September 24, we left the hostel very early in the morning to go to the National Center for Petitions. Right upon leaving the hostel, a police car started following us. When we made our way to the Xidan area, eight more cars appeared with 80 policemen. They stopped us and asked for our IDs. A father lost his emotions and said that he was looking for his child. Right as he was about to get out his child’s photo from his backpack, a dozen or so policemen violently gripped his neck and grabbed his hair. The other parents were stunned. I went up to argue with the police but was soon myself snatched by the hair and dragged into a car. “You dare question the government?!” exclaimed one of the cops. At the detention center, our IDs were taken away and when I tried to snap a few photos of our cell, four policemen took my camera away and deleted all the photos on it. “We are the lords here,” one said.

Four hours later, my “government” took me away and put me under 3-day house arrest at their gueshouse in Beijing. My ID was taken away again, and I was put under watch for 24 hours. I was also asked to write a commitment to ceast and desist petitioning.

Beijing used to be the seat of the emperor. We learned a big lesson from this trip. It’s fair to say that Beijing cops are the busiest in the country, and that their cars are seen everywhere. I never imagined that Beijing cops, who were always described on TV as civilized law enforcement, would treat parents of missing children with fists and kicks. I don’t understand how they could beat people like us, and I wonder what they would think if they had their own children missing. All of us parents are in great despair. We came to Beijing with hope but learned that it isn’t a place where one can reason. Where is such a place, then? Heaven?

Many people in China think the government is all like Grampa Wen stuff, it’s a load of bull to fool people.  grampa Wen is a coldblooded murderer, or at least the supporter of many murders, torture and crimes against humanity.  people believe what they watch on the state TV and media, I guess they fall for the CCP account of “hamonious society’ which basically means, ‘keep your thoughts in line or else’. Most Chinese keep their thoughts in line with the CCP (maybe not most), and so they don’t not realize what would happen to them if they did not, they dont’ realize that torture will be used on anyone the CCP feels threatened by.  The people think the CCP cares about people?  they just care about protecting themselves.

Another perfect illustration of my point: religious leaders in China are totally corrupt politicians posing as religious people

Is it possible that the Guardian will totally bust up this phenomenon once and for all?  It is absolutely necessary that we clear this up.  You see a monk in robes, or an Imam in a mosque saying that he loves the CCPs religious repression, and you think, hm, maybe it’s just a few ‘splittists’ in Tibet, or ‘terrorists’ in Xinjiang making trouble.  But it’s a constructed lie, and it can easily be busted up, trouble is I think people can’t fathom that this situation is as sci-phi as it is, they don’t think the CCP could be THAT totally extreme…

The Dalai Lama wants to talk to the CCP officials and get Tibet more freedoms and autonomy.  But Tibetans wants equality with Hans, they want religious freedom, they want to be free to express their faith and thoughts.  They don’t want their culture destroyed by the money worshipping Hans who are being shpped into the region by the thousands.

But can the CCP go against it’s own mandate?  Can the CCP abide by any form of justice?  NO WAY!  The CCP has contrived a plan of survival for itself very carefully (stupid idiotic plan).  it’s plan involves no less than destroying culture and turning peoples minds totally to money so that they don’t care about human rights and so thay dont ask questions and protest injustice when the CCP goes on killing sprees and such.

The CCP knows that the Tibetan people will not sell their souls, until they sell their souls, lie to themselves for money and accept moral corruption as the rule of law, then the CCP would prefer to keep Tibet as a scapegoat region, a region of people to persecute and blame, to demonize and channel the Chinese people feelings towards, to use the region to create false news for the Chinese people, to bolster nationalism by calling Tibetans ‘splittists’ and linking nationalism to the party.

The only benefit to the Dalai lama’s talks with the CCP is that it further exposes the CCP’s inability to act normal, they are just playing games with him, lying and stringing him along because they know that freedom equals justice and justice is the opposite of the CCPs plan of staying in power.

See this video and watch the Tibetan CCP rep tell you how happy the Tibetans are, and see how scared they actually are. So mad.