US brainwashing on Chinese, Effective or Not Part 2

Part 1

Chinese trust in government ranked highest in the world




In many places, one would be attacked and mocked for saying Chinese trust their government. Example #79050 of what would be considered Chinese nationalism if said by others in different contexts.

Pro tip: You know who we shouldn't trust? Those who would get triggered by this stat.

This should come as no surprise if you've been following reality based developments about China and Chinese. If you are surprised, then you have been getting poor information and will continue to be surprised in the future.

This is very much in line with other international organizations.

Pew Research, 92% Chinese confident in Xi

The study, which canvassed some 26,000 people in 30 countries on their attitudes toward 10 world leaders, shows President Xi Jinping was rated higher by the people of China than any other leader in the survey was rated by the people of his or her respective country.

“Chinese President Xi Jinping was the highest-rated world leader in many fields,” China Daily reported on Wednesday, commenting on the study (PDF), which was published by the Ash Center for Democratic Governance and Innovation at the Harvard Kennedy School and carried out by Japanese research firm GMO. “Chinese respondents showed the highest confidence in regards to how their leader handled domestic and international affairs.”

Xi, however, also did well in the international rankings, where people were asked to rate other country’s leaders, getting an average score of 7.5, the highest of any of the 10 heads of state. The Chinese president scored particularly well in Africa and Eastern Europe, as well as in Asia, with the exception of Japan.

"Blah blah, all lies. Chinese polled are lying, non Chinese polled are lying, Western/Japanese organizations behind the research are lying. Everyone is lying and everyone is wrong except my goofy ass who nobody knows or cares about."

There must be a re-evaluation on what is nationalism and what is simply reality. Chinese should not have to rely on western organizations to say what they know is true without being accused of being a paid commenter.

Wang’s ultimate goal, he said during the recent interview, is to “change the world where rules are set by foreigners.” In other words, Chinese should make the final calls.

He also criticized Chinese people who go to Disneyland, using an idiom that means “to be crazy about foreign things and obsequious to foreigners,” adding that “the once-glorified Disneyland is part of the past.”

Cheng Wei, 34, was once assistant to the head of a foot massage firm. Last week, his company Didi Chuxing bagged Uber's China business in a deal valuing his ride-hailing start-up at $35 billion – a second success in as many years in a grueling battle with a rival. Investors and Didi staff say Cheng has a cool head, a keen strategic eye and a lack of ego – all pivotal in taking on and beating Uber in a two-year, multi-billion-dollar scrap for China's competitive ride-hailing market.

But his leadership style is also cut-throat and tinged with nationalism, say some of those who know him. He often references China's history and military in his speeches.

For Cheng, who will sit on Uber's board, winning was about more than his company seeing off a rival. "He kept saying that Chinese internet companies on Chinese soil have not lost to a foreign company, and Didi won't be the first to do so," said a former employee who didn't want to be named for fear of jeopardizing business relationships.

Cheng pepped up employees with patriotic songs, such as Tu Honggang's "Jingzhong Baoguo", about someone protecting China during a time of war. GGV's Tung says Cheng is "jianghu', which translates as having a 'wild toughness' or someone who has a 'rule of the jungle' mentality. "That passion is very macho in a Chinese sense. People will think: 'This is a guy I can stick with because he's going to take care of us and lead, and we'll kick ass and make history'," he said. "It's not about algorithms and data and the best model. It's a lot more human touch."

Hong Kong actor Donnie Yen honored in Hollywood: "Unfortunately, for many years, Asian actors didn't have the same, equal opportunities, But I think that things have been changing," he added. "And I certainly would like to be one actor that set a good example."

China's courts must firmly resist the Western idea of judicial independence and other ideologies that threaten the leadership of the ruling Communist Party, the country's top judge was reported as saying by the official China News Service.

China's head of religious affairs said that Beijing is willing to have constructive dialogue with the Vatican but stressed that Catholics should "hold up high the flag of patriotism" and adapt Catholicism to Chinese society.

Universities must be strongholds for the Communist Party, while schools are on the front line of the battle against the infiltration of hostile foreign forces and their subversive ideas. That’s the message coming from China’s top leadership in the past few days, as President Xi Jinping steadily expands the ideological clampdown that has marked his rule.

China must speed up plans to replace insecure internet technology with domestic alternatives, President Xi Jinping said on Sunday, the latest indication that China is advancing policies that have raised concerns among foreign businesses.

China will crack down on social and entertainment news that promotes improper values and “Western lifestyles”, the country’s broadcasting regulator said, the latest effort at censorship in an already strictly regulated media environment. News content should not make improper jokes, defile classics, or “express overt admiration for Western lifestyles”, the regulator said in a circular, according to Xinhua.

‘Little pink’ web users are jumping onto Twitter and Instagram to call out enemies of the state. But members of this latest group jumping over China’s so-called great firewall of censorship don’t necessarily fit the well-worn trope of the young, angry male internet troll. On what seems to be Horton’s personal account on Chinese social media site Weibo, for example, Chinese users left over 243,000 recent comments under a 2015 post, most calling Horton a “loser.” A Weibo analytics tool developed by prestigious Peking University shows 83 per cent of these users identifying as female. Some were likely part of an increasingly high-profile, active, and female-dominated online group commonly called the “Little Pink.” While less known to Westerners than the so-called 50 cent party, a much-reviled online group that praises the ruling Communist Party (whose members may be paid, at least indirectly, for their support), the Little Pink group is gaining momentum in China’s online spaces. While many 50-centers may actually be government workers, and skew male, Little Pink members are known to be predominately young women, both in China and abroad, who genuinely believe that they have a sense of duty to guard their country against unwelcome opinions or criticism.

Many Chinese netizens have shown their anger on the APA hotel's Facebook page, with the latest post attracting more than 800 comments from Chinese netizens, and the hotel's Facebook rating reduced to less than 2 points out of 5.

After a WeChat article that called on Web users to show their voice on Facebook spread widely on Friday, most of the comments started to appear.

Meanwhile, Chinese netizens also addressed comments to the Twitter accounts of prominent Japanese right-wing individuals to show their anger.

It's pretty funny how so many Chinese only bother to jump the firewall to do this stuff haha.

China's courts must firmly resist the Western idea of judicial independence and other ideologies that threaten the leadership of the ruling Communist Party, the country's top judge was reported as saying by the official China News Service.

People's Courts at all levels must disregard erroneous Western notions, including constitutional democracy and separation of powers, Chief Justice Zhou Qiang told a meeting of the Supreme People's Court on Saturday, the agency said.

CPC releases social media guidelines for Party members

Members of China's Communist Party are encouraged to think before they post on WeChat to avoid spreading rumors or 'inappropriate' information, according to official guidelines released Saturday.

The guidelines require that Party members promote 'positive energy' and 'resolute political stances' on their personal account that resist Western ideologies, read the release on, a site affiliated with China's publicity bureau.

Those found in violation will face punishment.


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