Difference between revisions of "Xi Jinping"

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''[[The New York Times]]'' Chris Buckley notes that Xi's authority "is not directly comparable to the almost godlike influence Mao commanded," but, at the same time, "the Chinese economy, state and military are much more powerful now than they were under Mao, or even under Deng, which gives Mr. Xi far more global influence than his predecessors."<ref>https://www.businessinsider.com/china-xi-jinping-and-chinese-economy-2017-10</ref>
 
''[[The New York Times]]'' Chris Buckley notes that Xi's authority "is not directly comparable to the almost godlike influence Mao commanded," but, at the same time, "the Chinese economy, state and military are much more powerful now than they were under Mao, or even under Deng, which gives Mr. Xi far more global influence than his predecessors."<ref>https://www.businessinsider.com/china-xi-jinping-and-chinese-economy-2017-10</ref>
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Xi Jinping Thought is an effort to avoid the demise of Communist party power such as happened in the [[Soviet Union]] as the result of reform movements instituted by Soviet General Secretary [[Mikhail Gorbachev]] of ''[[Perestroika]]'' and ''[[Glasnost]]''.
  
 
===Document 9===
 
===Document 9===

Revision as of 15:35, 18 May 2020

Xi in Maoist outfit.PNG
Xi Jinping
Personal Life
Date & Place of Birth June 15, 1953
Fuping, China
Parents Xi Zhongxun
Claimed religion Atheist
Education Tsinghua University
Spouse
Children
Date & Place of Death
Manner of Death
Place of Burial
Dictatorial Career
Country China
Military Service
Highest rank attained Chairman of the Central Military Commission
Political beliefs Marxism
Political party Communist Party of China
Date of Dictatorship 2013
Wars started
Number of Deaths attributed 50,000+

Xi Jinping (born June 15, 1953) is the President of the People's Republic of China, current General Secretary of the Communist Party of China. He is also Chairman of the Central Military Commission. In 2013, he became the president and the General Secretary of the Communist Party of China.

He has made comments in favor of globalism.[1] In 2016, he had the disastrous One-child Policy scrapped and replaced with a Two-Child Policy, but is currently discussing scrapping family limits altogether.

Globalism

In 2018 Xi Jinping said Beijing would take “an active part in leading the reform of the global governance system.” Former U.N. investigator-turned-whistleblower Peter Gallo said,

“the U.N. High Commissioner for Human Rights was caught handing over names of Chinese human rights activists to the Chinese government, so the Chinese police and security agencies could go and intimidate their relatives in China, all to ensure that nobody spoke out against China being elected to the Human Rights Council.”[2]

Xi Jinping and atheism

Xi Jinping is an atheist.[3] He is very opposed to Christianity and has increased persecution of Christians.[4]

Atheism is a core tenet of militant communist ideology (see: Atheism and communism). In 1955, Chinese communist leader Zhou Enlai declared, "We Communists are atheists".[5]

In 2014, The New American indicated:

The Communist Party of China (CPC) is letting its members know that the party’s official adherence to militant atheism has not changed; Party members are not allowed to be Christians, or to hold any other religious beliefs. That is the clear message sent by a top Party official in an editorial published on November 14 in the Global Times, the international version of People’s Daily, the official newspaper and mouthpiece of the CPC.[6]

Xi Jinping Thought

In October 2017 an amendment including Xi's name was added to the CPP's party constitution, marking the first time a living leader's name was added since Mao Zedong, reflecting Xi's standing within the Communist Party. The amendment was approved by all 2,300 delegates attending the party congress, is called "Xi Jinping Thought for the New Era of Socialism With Chinese Special Characteristics."

The move placed Xi on the same level as Mao and Deng Xiaoping, whose names also appear in the party constitution in articles reflecting their principles. The political principles of Jiang Zemin and Hu Jintao, Xi's predecessors, were added to the party constitution, but their names were not.

The New York Times Chris Buckley notes that Xi's authority "is not directly comparable to the almost godlike influence Mao commanded," but, at the same time, "the Chinese economy, state and military are much more powerful now than they were under Mao, or even under Deng, which gives Mr. Xi far more global influence than his predecessors."[7]

Xi Jinping Thought is an effort to avoid the demise of Communist party power such as happened in the Soviet Union as the result of reform movements instituted by Soviet General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev of Perestroika and Glasnost.

Document 9

Document 9 was leaked by a Chinese dissident journalist who was in turn sentenced to a seven-year imprisonment for "leaking state secrets".[8][9] The name of the document, Communiqué on the Current State of the Ideological Sphere (also translated as the Briefing on the Current Situation in the Ideological Realm[10]) comes from it being the ninth such document issued that year in China.[11] It is thought that Document No. 9 was issued by the General Office of the Central Committee, and would have required the approval of Xi and other top leaders. The New York Times reported that it "bears the unmistakable imprimatur of Xi Jinping".[12] The document specifically addresses the following issues which it regards as problems using these same terms in the document itself:

  1. Promoting Western Constitutional Democracy: An attempt to undermine the current leadership and the "socialism with Chinese characteristics" system of governance. (Including the separation of powers, the multi-party system, general elections, and independent judiciaries.)
  2. Promoting “universal values” in an attempt to weaken the theoretical foundations of the Party’s leadership. (That “the West’s values are the prevailing norm for all human civilization”, that “only when China accepts Western values will it have a future”.)
  3. Promoting civil society in an attempt to dismantle the ruling party’s social foundation. (i.e. that individual rights are paramount and ought to be immune to obstruction by the state.)
  4. Promoting Neoliberalism, attempting to change China’s Basic Economic System. (i.e. unrestrained economic liberalization, complete privatization, and total marketization.)
  5. Promoting the West’s idea of journalism, challenging China’s principle that the media and publishing system should be subject to Party discipline.
  6. Promoting historical nihilism, trying to undermine the history of the CCP and of New China. (For example to deny the scientific and guiding value of Mao Zedong thought.)
  7. Questioning Reform and Opening and the socialist nature of socialism with Chinese characteristics. (For example, saying “We have deviated from our Socialist orientation.”)

Dictator for life

In February 2018 the CCP Central Committee approved a measure making Xi Jinping dictator for life.[13] Xi Jinping is said to be surrounded by sycophant's and yes men. His swift rise to power was accomplished by so-called "anti-corruption" campaigns, stomping out rival power centers in the military and party.

CCP global pandemic

See also: CCP global pandemic and Chinese epidemic coverup

According to Kyle Bass, Chief Investment Officer at Hayman Capital Management,

Secretary Xi is in trouble within China. According to my sources within, the party elite want Xi gone. The Guangdong elite (Uncle Deng’s family) are beginning to rattle the cages of change against the supposed “emperor for life”. #XiJinping #china #ChinaLiedAndPeopleDied[14][15]

References