The Country Where the Good People are Persecuted and the Crooks Benefited

7 April, 2011 at 19:50 | Posted in China, Falun Dafa/Falun Gong, Gao Zhisheng, human rights, persecution, slave labor camps | Leave a comment
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In China, the Chinese Communist Party persecutes good people and rewards those who do bad deeds…

The following article “A Traffic Accident, Turned Murder, Turned Social Critique” shows so clearly how much the morality has fallen in China among those in power and their supporters, and really how inverted the world is there. In China, in the state-sponsored and state-controlled television channel CCTV, they defend the offender and his crime, a murder! And it’s not the first time this happens…

Doesn’t everything fall into pieces when good ethical values ​​no longer exist that can guide people? China is a typical atheist country where the older generation still has memories of the old Chinese culture values ​​(from Confucianism, Taoism and Buddhism) on how to conduct oneself. CCP (Chinese Communist Party) has done everything possible to eradicate this culture and only letting its own state-controlled version of religion be allowed, basically. CCP’s culture and mentality is in essence very evil, based on struggle and violence.

Qin Yongmin, one of the founders of the Democratic Party in Zhejiang province, said in a telephone interview with The Epoch Times: “Today’s China is full of various chaotic social phenomena with people living in total disregard of morality or integrity.” He added that a flourishing civil society will be a precondition for repairing those ills.
Zan Aizong, member of the Independent Chinese PEN Centre, a human rights and literary organization, said that in the face of cases like this stabbing, if the Communist Party does not consider justice and fairness important, then such incidents will recur. “This country is doomed if the law is not taken seriously.” Excerpt from the article below.

During the Cultural Revolution the brainwashing of the Chinese people was intense by means of violence and the struggle for the ideas of communism to be imprinted was strong. Brainwash is still one of the methods used in labor camps to “convert” people, through torture in various forms:

On October 29, 2002, Liu Boyang was sent to two years of forced labor at Chaoyanggou Labor Camp in Changchun City. In December, the police forced him to sit on cold cement floors all day long and prohibited him from sleeping at night. During the day, he was forced to attend brainwashing classes. In June 2004, when his term was over, the labor camp refused to release him and found some excuse to add 47 days to his term. Liu was a graduate of a medical university. He was a good person, and was kind to children and respectful to the elderly. Every year he was a model worker at the hospital. A woman surnamed Wang told me the above experiences of Ms. Wang and Mr. Liu so rapidly she spoke almost in one breath. Source: “We Must Immediately Stop the Brutality That Suffocates Our Nation’s Conscience and Morality” Gao Zhisheng’s third open letter to Hu Jintao and Wen Jiabao.

Here you can read more about the Chinese Communist Party’s evil mentality. CCP is one of the most evil regimes in the world today. Just look how they behave! And how they treat their own citizens!

A Traffic Accident, Turned Murder, Turned Social Critique

Rich kid’s stabbing of peasant highlights China’s deep social tensions

By Jeanmarie Lunsford & Matthew Robertson
Epoch Times Staff

The lurid story of how a peasant girl named Zhang Miao was stabbed eight times to death by well-to-do college junior Yao Jiaxin last year, after he struck her with his car, has turned into a wide-ranging social debate about the “rich second generation.

”The term refers to those who have benefited most from China’s Leninist-corporatist model of development, whereby those with the opportunity and connections get rich—sometimes very rich—while others are left far behind.

Editorials, blogs, and discussion forums have been buzzing with talk of what punishment should be meted out to Yao. Some say it hinges on whether he should be classed as one of the elite or not.

The Chinese state broadcaster CCTV adopted a quietly forgiving tone in its coverage, according to bloggers, in an apparent attempt to diffuse the social tensions enmeshed in the case. The trial began on March 23. Netizens then savaged the official channel for what they saw as its attempts at manipulating public opinion.

On one program, a psychologist invited to speak on CCTV commented that Yao’s stabbing the woman eight times was “repeating his movements of playing the piano when being forced to do so in the past.”

Read more: A Traffic Accident, Turned Murder, Turned Social Critique | China | Epoch Times


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