CCP to get more piqued

Beijing’s attempt to halt pro-independence activist Andy Chan’s forthcoming talk at the Foreign Correspondents Club is turning into a more glorious mess that anyone dared expect.

A South China Morning Post columnist breaks with the party line apparently out of exasperation, criticizing Beijing for exaggerating the Hong Kong National Party as a threat, and for giving ammunition to China-bashers who can now highlight the Communist Party’s attacks on free speech.

It would probably be more accurate to say that this unfolding saga will highlight the fact that the Communist Party doesn’t give a damn about its reputation and is psychotic in its determination to crush any opposition.

Ever since Xi Jinping took over, China has been chipping away methodically at Hong Kong’s autonomy and freedoms. This is the first time the hammer and chisel have bounced back in the Party’s face.

It will not be gracious about it. The FCC lunch will no doubt take place unimpeded by rented mobs or overzealous cops – Beijing’s officials aren’t that dumb, we more or less assume. But eradicating pro-independence ideas will become an even more urgent priority, calling for even less subtlety and charm.

And where are Chief Executive Carrie Lam and her administration in all this? Hiding in the corner looking petrified, hoping we don’t notice the idiocy of their position – supposedly representing Asia’s World City as a modern and free society while not contradicting their masters’ Leninist ravings and dismantling of rights.

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3 Responses to CCP to get more piqued

  1. Chris Maden says:

    I’m quite sure the rent-a-mob will be there. It’s been a long time since they’ve had a chance for free lunch boxes.

  2. Chinese Netizen says:

    And in other news, the motion picture “Christopher Robin” starring Ewan McGregor and a computer generated Winnie the Pooh bear has been banned in CCP China.

    What a bunch of pathetic TWATS.

  3. steve says:

    The non-release of “Christopher Robin” in China is perhaps SLIGHTLY more complicated than the resemblance between the rotund bear and Fat Xi.

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