BROKEN : The subjects are starting to complain against the dictator for life. The world sees him as a bulldozer.

patco

Village Sponsor
#1
Summary for the local drunkards who can't read long articles :

Xi Jinping recently made himself dictator or ruler for life. Alibadilisha katiba, akatoa term limits. Obviously that brought hushed manung'uniko.

His spending abroad in huge legacy projects and yet many are still very poor in China and in dire need pia inaleta manung'uniko.

Globally he is viewed as a bulldozer by weak countries who can't stop his colonialist, debt ridden projects. His projects are no longer popular internationally!!

The Chinese are also starting to ask, can these poor fuckers repay our debts?

Recently I posted an article about how the Chinese economic growth has slowed down to the lowest in 20 years.

Xi's fight with Trump is also being questioned. Could someone else handle it better?!

In China he has killed, jailed or outright removed too many opponents to his power. They are often labelled as corrupt thugs na unaenda kupigwa marisasi. Xi is now viewed as a hardliner.

Lakini kumtoa ni kama impossible. For now.

End of summary, Inspector @pamba.
 

patco

Village Sponsor
#3
Long article :

The backlash is growing against Xi Jinping in China and around the world
By Richard McGregor
Updated at 0257 GMT (1057 HKT) July 17, 2019

(CNN) — The backlash abroad against President Xi Jinping's China, at least in developed nations, has spread rapidly in the last year.
Some countries, like Australia and Canada, feel patronized and bullied. Neighbors worry they are being marginalized. Advanced industrial nations, especially Germany and South Korea, see China coming at them like an unstoppable, oncoming train.

The US, for decades the world's lone superpower, is confronted by a once-in-a-lifetime challenge from Beijing. All of these phenomena, previously bubbling under the surface, have burst into clear view during Xi's time in office.

Beijing's opaque internal political system means it is hard to make judgments about domestic Chinese politics, but there can be little doubt that a backlash is underway at home, too.

Good and bad enemies
As a leader, Xi is unique in post-revolutionary party politics in not having any identifiable domestic rival or successor, largely because he has ensured that none have been allowed to emerge. But Xi has earned himself an array of what we might called "bad enemies" and "good enemies" since taking office in late 2012.
They range from the once-rich and powerful families he destroyed in his anti-corruption campaign, all the way to the small-r reformers angered by his illiberal rollback of the incremental institutional advances of the reform period.

Forced to lay low initially because of the dangers of challenging him outright, Xi's critics at home have begun to find their voice. They have been outspoken mainly on economic policy, but the deeper undercurrents of their criticisms are unmistakeable.
The sons of former top leaders, revered scholars who guided China's economic miracle, frustrated private entrepreneurs and academics furious about Xi's unrelenting hardline -- all have complained in multiple public forums, in speeches, in online postings and in widely circulated essays at home and offshore, about Xi's policies and style.


Chinese President Xi Jinping arrives at the G20 leaders summit on June 28 in Osaka, Japan.


"Something strange is happening in Xi Jinping's China," wrote Ian Johnson in the New York Review of Books. In what was supposed to be the "perfect dictatorship", the country was witnessing "the most serious critique of the system in more than a decade, led by people inside China who are choosing to speak out now, during the most sensitive season of the most sensitive year in decades."
The exact number of "tigers" toppled by Xi's
anti-corruption campaign -- in other words, officials who were once part of the designated elite whose jobs had to be cleared through the Party's central personnel system -- is not easy to calculate. The best estimates put it around 300 to 400, including scores of generals. The officials who have been prosecuted and jailed include members of the Politburo, ministers, vice-ministers, the heads of state-owned enterprises, provincial party leaders and governors, and mayors.



An anti-China protester raises a placard with a portrait of Chinese President Xi Jinping during a protest in front of the Chinese consular office in the financial district of Manila on April 9.


In each of those cases, the investigations don't just hit the individual official who has been targeted and detained.
Literally, hundreds of thousands of people who are tied into and rely on that single person for their income are effectively swept up with them. Their livelihoods, and all that they have invested in clawing their way through the system, can evaporate with the stroke of a pen. Some members of the patronage networks are often arrested themselves.
Xi has made enemies of them all. "Xi has destroyed millions of people in the elite who now all hold a personal grudge against him," said a China-based businessman, who asked not to be named, earlier in 2019. "These people are not a bunch of uneducated
peasants from the sticks in Henan. They had skin in the game."



People chant slogans and wave flags during a protest march on June 29 in Osaka, Japan.


Threshold for an uprising 'is high'

Despite all this, Victor Shih, a US-China specialist, was doubtless right when he said that the threshold for some kind of "intra-party uprising" against Xi remains very high. "He would need to commit a catastrophic mistake that jeopardizes the continual rule of the Party for his potential enemies within the Party to rise up against him," Shih said in the New Yorker.
But the idea that Xi is literally "president for life," as he is often referred to in the wake of the 2018 abolition of term limits, will in all likelihood be proved wrong.

From mid-2018, Xi was already facing a public backlash on economic policy, the area where it has always been safest for Chinese to speak out. Xi has a legion of critics on foreign policy as well, who believe he has overreached and left the way open for the US and others to bind together on issues ranging from trade and technology to military and strategic influence in east Asia.
Most scholars have delivered their critiques in private, or in carefully coded language.

However Deng Xiaoping's son, Deng Pufang, was explicit in a speech late last year to a disabilities forum which was leaked to the Hong Kong media. He urged China's leadership to "know its place" in the world, and concentrate on its problems at home.

Finally, the abolition of term limits summed up the rage that many influential officials and scholars felt about their country's leader. In one decision, Xi confirmed his critics' view that he was an unrepentant autocrat willing to take China backwards in the service of his agenda.

Just as it is difficult to anticipate where any challenge will come from, it is equally hard to see how Xi's supremacy in domestic politics can be sustained. Factors which remain out of Xi's control will weigh against him. China's slowing economy and rapidly declining demographics can obviously be leveraged to argue in favor of maintaining tight authoritarian controls. But they are much more likely to work against Xi in future. The same goes for China's tightening fiscal situation.

Beijing's ability to throw money at every problem, like bailing out cash-strapped local governments, will only get harder. In other words, by the time of the next party congress, due in late 2022, the issue of succession should return with a vengeance.
 

pamba

Village Sponsor
#4
Summary for the local drunkards who can't read long articles :

Xi Jinping recently made himself dictator or ruler for life. Alibadilisha katiba, akatoa term limits. Obviously that brought hushed manung'uniko.

His spending abroad in huge legacy projects and yet many are still very poor in China and in dire need pia inaleta manung'uniko.

Globally he is viewed as a bulldozer by weak countries who can't stop his colonialist, debt ridden projects. His projects are no longer popular internationally!!

The Chinese are also starting to ask, can these poor fuckers repay our debts?

Recently I posted an article about how the Chinese economic growth has slowed down to the lowest in 20 years.

Xi's fight with Trump is also being questioned. Could someone else handle it better?!

In China he has killed, jailed or outright removed too many opponents to his power. They are often labelled as corrupt thugs na unaenda kupigwa marisasi. Xi is now viewed as a hardliner.

Lakini kumtoa ni kama impossible. For now.

End of summary, Inspector @pamba.
Asande muno for that summary.
 

patco

Village Sponsor
#8
better for you would have been he drops his pants and turns around for trump?

Have you heard of futurewei ?

This futurewei :

https://www.kenyatalk.com/index.php...rd-of-futurewei-huaweis-research-firm.116405/

Shocking revelation of the year. Research ya Huawei inatoka U.S.

Now about complaints concerning Xi Jinping hizo si ni obvious. And I said it months ago, even as an investor you can't stick your hand in millions of projects at once. Badala ya kufurahiwa, he is now viewed as an imperialist.
 

Rivermbaji

Village Elder
#9
Summary for the local drunkards who can't read long articles :

Xi Jinping recently made himself dictator or ruler for life. Alibadilisha katiba, akatoa term limits. Obviously that brought hushed manung'uniko.

His spending abroad in huge legacy projects and yet many are still very poor in China and in dire need pia inaleta manung'uniko.

Globally he is viewed as a bulldozer by weak countries who can't stop his colonialist, debt ridden projects. His projects are no longer popular internationally!!

The Chinese are also starting to ask, can these poor fuckers repay our debts?

Recently I posted an article about how the Chinese economic growth has slowed down to the lowest in 20 years.

Xi's fight with Trump is also being questioned. Could someone else handle it better?!

In China he has killed, jailed or outright removed too many opponents to his power. They are often labelled as corrupt thugs na unaenda kupigwa marisasi. Xi is now viewed as a hardliner.

Lakini kumtoa ni kama impossible. For now.

End of summary, Inspector @pamba.
Fake news by former world powers
 

Doc Oga

Village Elder
#10
Long article :

The backlash is growing against Xi Jinping in China and around the world
By Richard McGregor
Updated at 0257 GMT (1057 HKT) July 17, 2019

(CNN) — The backlash abroad against President Xi Jinping's China, at least in developed nations, has spread rapidly in the last year.
Some countries, like Australia and Canada, feel patronized and bullied. Neighbors worry they are being marginalized. Advanced industrial nations, especially Germany and South Korea, see China coming at them like an unstoppable, oncoming train.

The US, for decades the world's lone superpower, is confronted by a once-in-a-lifetime challenge from Beijing. All of these phenomena, previously bubbling under the surface, have burst into clear view during Xi's time in office.

Beijing's opaque internal political system means it is hard to make judgments about domestic Chinese politics, but there can be little doubt that a backlash is underway at home, too.

Good and bad enemies
As a leader, Xi is unique in post-revolutionary party politics in not having any identifiable domestic rival or successor, largely because he has ensured that none have been allowed to emerge. But Xi has earned himself an array of what we might called "bad enemies" and "good enemies" since taking office in late 2012.
They range from the once-rich and powerful families he destroyed in his anti-corruption campaign, all the way to the small-r reformers angered by his illiberal rollback of the incremental institutional advances of the reform period.

Forced to lay low initially because of the dangers of challenging him outright, Xi's critics at home have begun to find their voice. They have been outspoken mainly on economic policy, but the deeper undercurrents of their criticisms are unmistakeable.
The sons of former top leaders, revered scholars who guided China's economic miracle, frustrated private entrepreneurs and academics furious about Xi's unrelenting hardline -- all have complained in multiple public forums, in speeches, in online postings and in widely circulated essays at home and offshore, about Xi's policies and style.


Chinese President Xi Jinping arrives at the G20 leaders summit on June 28 in Osaka, Japan.


"Something strange is happening in Xi Jinping's China," wrote Ian Johnson in the New York Review of Books. In what was supposed to be the "perfect dictatorship", the country was witnessing "the most serious critique of the system in more than a decade, led by people inside China who are choosing to speak out now, during the most sensitive season of the most sensitive year in decades."
The exact number of "tigers" toppled by Xi's
anti-corruption campaign -- in other words, officials who were once part of the designated elite whose jobs had to be cleared through the Party's central personnel system -- is not easy to calculate. The best estimates put it around 300 to 400, including scores of generals. The officials who have been prosecuted and jailed include members of the Politburo, ministers, vice-ministers, the heads of state-owned enterprises, provincial party leaders and governors, and mayors.



An anti-China protester raises a placard with a portrait of Chinese President Xi Jinping during a protest in front of the Chinese consular office in the financial district of Manila on April 9.


In each of those cases, the investigations don't just hit the individual official who has been targeted and detained.
Literally, hundreds of thousands of people who are tied into and rely on that single person for their income are effectively swept up with them. Their livelihoods, and all that they have invested in clawing their way through the system, can evaporate with the stroke of a pen. Some members of the patronage networks are often arrested themselves.
Xi has made enemies of them all. "Xi has destroyed millions of people in the elite who now all hold a personal grudge against him," said a China-based businessman, who asked not to be named, earlier in 2019. "These people are not a bunch of uneducated
peasants from the sticks in Henan. They had skin in the game."



People chant slogans and wave flags during a protest march on June 29 in Osaka, Japan.


Threshold for an uprising 'is high'

Despite all this, Victor Shih, a US-China specialist, was doubtless right when he said that the threshold for some kind of "intra-party uprising" against Xi remains very high. "He would need to commit a catastrophic mistake that jeopardizes the continual rule of the Party for his potential enemies within the Party to rise up against him," Shih said in the New Yorker.
But the idea that Xi is literally "president for life," as he is often referred to in the wake of the 2018 abolition of term limits, will in all likelihood be proved wrong.

From mid-2018, Xi was already facing a public backlash on economic policy, the area where it has always been safest for Chinese to speak out. Xi has a legion of critics on foreign policy as well, who believe he has overreached and left the way open for the US and others to bind together on issues ranging from trade and technology to military and strategic influence in east Asia.
Most scholars have delivered their critiques in private, or in carefully coded language.

However Deng Xiaoping's son, Deng Pufang, was explicit in a speech late last year to a disabilities forum which was leaked to the Hong Kong media. He urged China's leadership to "know its place" in the world, and concentrate on its problems at home.

Finally, the abolition of term limits summed up the rage that many influential officials and scholars felt about their country's leader. In one decision, Xi confirmed his critics' view that he was an unrepentant autocrat willing to take China backwards in the service of his agenda.

Just as it is difficult to anticipate where any challenge will come from, it is equally hard to see how Xi's supremacy in domestic politics can be sustained. Factors which remain out of Xi's control will weigh against him. China's slowing economy and rapidly declining demographics can obviously be leveraged to argue in favor of maintaining tight authoritarian controls. But they are much more likely to work against Xi in future. The same goes for China's tightening fiscal situation.

Beijing's ability to throw money at every problem, like bailing out cash-strapped local governments, will only get harder. In other words, by the time of the next party congress, due in late 2022, the issue of succession should return with a vengeance.
Unajua vizuri credibility ya CNNili tupiliwa mbali hata hapa kijijini. Habari potovu hizi.
 

patco

Village Sponsor
#12
Unajua vizuri credibility ya CNNili tupiliwa mbali hata hapa kijijini. Habari potovu hizi.
Kabla nilete hapa unadhani sija cross check kwingine?

I usually bring the article with the most oomph.

And one doesn't need international media to guess the obvious. Hizi ni vitu unafanya simple deduction. Especially after he got rid of numerous "enemies" and removed term limits.
 

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