Tags: Revealing | the | Chinese | Dictators' | Secrets

Revealing the Chinese Dictators' Secrets

Thursday, 21 September 2006 12:00 AM

Last May the Chinese film director Lou Ye submitted his film "Summer Palace" to the Cannes Film Festival. He and two other Chinese wrote the screenplay, and all the characters are Chinese. The film is a love story.

So far, so good: Love is not forbidden by China's dictatorship. On the contrary, Lou's film reveals that love between a Chinese man and a Chinese woman of today may be as romantic as love in any Western film or novel. But the film cannot be shown to Chinese audiences because the Tiananmen Square "event," which occurred in 1989, interrupts the love story.

However, Lou Ye said, "I am prepared to do anything so that the film can be shown in China." Thus, he was ready to "suppress all the scenes which they [the censors] want to suppress."

Logical, isn't it? Outside China the media have been showing the Tiananmen Square "event" ever since 1989 on the basis of documentary filming, and Lou's feature film, with the "event" interrupting its love story, added nothing to Western knowledge of the "event." As for China, Lou Ye was willing to cut the "event" out, and so those Chinese too young to remember the "event" would continue to be ignorant of it unless their parents or older siblings have told them about it.

Yet Lou's film has not been shown in China, and he was forbidden to make films for another five years. A light punishment? Well, Lou's crime is a misdemeanor compared to the heinous crime of Zhang Hongbao. Here is an article on the subject by Wen Hua in The Epoch Times of Sept. 7, 2006.

The Epoch Times is the only newspaper published in New York in Chinese and in English by those Chinese who do not believe that the ownership of the world by China's dictatorship is impossible or beneficial for mankind. I discovered the Chinese Public Library in Chinatown, New York, but I noticed that not a single newsstand or bookstore in Chinatown or the Chinese Public Library itself displayed a copy of The Epoch Times, and when I questioned the gray-bearded librarian, he smiled at my naivete.

"You see," he said, "Chinatown is a kind of colony of the dictatorship of China. About 90 percent of the inhabitants of Chinatown are illegal aliens, and they are grateful to the powers that be in China that while in China they were paid two cents an hour, here they receive or hope to receive American social benefits, and the powers that be in China graciously overlook their illegal emigration."

Ironically, there was a Chinatown in Moscow as well. But Stalin did not like it, and it disappeared without a trace or a memory. What happened to the Chinese inhabiting the Chinatown in Moscow? They vanished, no one knew how.

Anyway, that librarian in the Chinese Public Library explained to us that nothing that contradicts the official propaganda of China's dictatorship is available in their library or in Chinatown at large. "The New York Times, yes; The Epoch Times, no."

The article in The Epoch Times of Sept. 7 says that Zhang Hongbao was the founder of Zhong Gong, as reprehensible for China's dictatorship as Falun Gong. Both are based on "gigong" (exercise and meditation), which is as natural for the Chinese as is dancing or praying for Westerners. Why is China's dictatorship so hostile to "gigong"? Precisely because it is so liked by so many Chinese.

As a "master of exercise and meditation," Zhang Hongbao believed that he was duty bound to meditate about world peace, threatened by "the Chinese Communist Party." In February of 2005, he wrote an article entitled "CCP's [Chinese Communist Party's] Post-Nuclear Superweapons and Their Geostrategic Goal." Zhang was once a senior consultant for the CCP's armed forces.

In his article he states that the CCP has several post-nuclear superweapons, such as outer space power outage technology, the geological post-nuclear superweapons for manmade earthquakes and tsunamis, and post-nuclear superweapons making use of new "supernatural" abilities of physics.

Zhang Hongbao's discovery is China's development of post-nuclear superweapons, to produce finally the superweapon (Sun Tzu's QI, or the "assassin's mace" that would annihilate the West or force it to surrender unconditionally).

Zhang Hongbao managed to flee to the United States for political asylum. The dictators of China declared that he was a common criminal and demanded his extradition. They failed to have the "common criminal" extradited in order to torture him to death or just kindly kill him.

Finally, as The Epoch Times puts it, he "died in a suspicious car accident in the United States on July 31":

The committee issued an announcement, which listed a series of the CCP's [Chinese Communist Party's] attempts to "assassinate, slander and frame" Zhang Hongbao.

Surely Zhang Hongbao was to be killed by China's dictatorship no matter what. The Epoch Times reported the case. But for the mainstream U.S. (and Western in general) media, it was a non-event and he was a non-person, though his heroic revelations, probably punished by death, are more valuable for the West than everything the Western mainstream media have reported since World War II, or that Western governments have been saying and Western experts have been writing in their books and articles.

You can e-mail me at navlev@cloud9.net

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Last May the Chinese film director Lou Ye submitted his film "Summer Palace" to the Cannes Film Festival.He and two other Chinese wrote the screenplay, and all the characters are Chinese. The film is a love story. So far, so good:Love is not forbidden by China's...
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Thursday, 21 September 2006 12:00 AM
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