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China insists all young people ‘wholeheartedly support’ Communist Party

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China’s communist regime on Thursday released a report titled “Chinese Youth in the New Era,” which said China’s young people are madly in love with communism and can’t wait for their chance to become the authoritarian leaders of tomorrow.

The Chinese state enterprise world times presented the report as “highlighting the historic achievements the country has made in youth development in the new era, the incredible drive and passion of the generation, and their arduous tasks and responsibilities for national renewal “.

According to the report, young people in China do not once complain about the politics of their dictatorship and do not feel the slightest craving for the freedoms enjoyed by their peers in other countries:

The white paper indicates that young Chinese in the new era are confident, aspiring and responsible. They wholeheartedly support the leadership of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP). With a global outlook, they stand at the forefront of the times brimming with commitment: pursuing lofty ideals with a firm belief in Marxism, Communism, and Chinese socialism; full of patriotism, sharing happiness and misfortune with the country and the people.

They also display the outstanding quality of taking responsibility, are the first in the country to worry about the affairs of state and the last to enjoy themselves, and strive to be pioneers, leaders and contributors to the development of the country.

Analysts say China’s younger generation now enjoys much better conditions in terms of economy, education and technology, and their patriotism, global outlook, openness, talents and confidence will help lead the country. international competition in the future.

A Chinese student from Renmin University of China holds a flag as she sits with others as they sit to adhere to social distancing during their graduation ceremony on the school campus on June 30, 2020 in Beijing, China. (Kevin Frayer/Getty Images)

Young people imprisoned by China’s deranged coronavirus lockdowns – consider their dwindling food supply while grandparents die for lack of medication and their pets are beaten to death in the streets – might have shown a little less enthusiasm, just like the young Uyghurs exploited as slave labor by Chinese state-owned enterprises and their Western clients, but the authors of the white paper apparently did not feel the need to consult them.

A girl looks out the window of a residential area on April 12, 2022 in Shanghai, China. (Photo by Getty Images)

By happy coincidence, the conclusions of the government’s white paper on the bubbly attitude of China’s communist youth precisely match the expectations of dictator Xi Jinping for young people voiced in speeches throughout his decade in power.

“In the new era, our young people should make it their mission to contribute to national rejuvenation and aspire to become more proud, confident and assured of their identity as the Chinese people, so that they can fulfill the promise of their youth and expectations of our time, our Party and our people,” Xi said in a July 2021 speech to the Communist Party of China Central Committee.

Chinese President Xi Jinping greets children waving the flags of China and Macau upon his arrival at Macau International Airport in Macau on December 18, 2019, ahead of celebrations for the 20th anniversary of Portugal's handover to China.  - Chinese President Xi Jinping touched down in Macau on Dec. 18 as the city prepares to mark 20 years since the return of the former Portuguese colony, a celebration that contrasts sharply with months of unrest in neighboring Hong Kong.  (Photo by Anthony WALLACE/AFP) (Photo by ANTHONY WALLACE/AFP via Getty Images)

Chinese President Xi Jinping greets children waving the flags of China and Macau upon his arrival at Macau International Airport in Macau on December 18, 2019. (ANTHONY WALLACE/AFP via Getty Images)

The sunny white paper was released just as China’s big underground story – state media is barred from reporting – is about the growing number of middle-class Chinese trying to flee their country. The fear of Shanghai-style coronavirus lockdowns has become so pronounced that communist officials have started confiscate passports population this week.

Even before the horrors of the current lockdown, observers not working for the communist government have noticed growing frustration and anomie among young Chinese. The Chinese even have a term for it: ping-tang or ‘flattened’, meaning that young people give up marriage, children, property and corporate jobs to live a minimalist lifestyle in protest against corporate policy and practices.

In a June 2021 analysis, Voice of America News (VOA) said on ping-tang The movement gained momentum in response to the “996 culture”, the much-criticized insistence by Chinese companies on having their employees work from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. six days a week.

The pandemic has created a new blockage of ping-tang young people who found themselves competing for a drastically reduced supply of professional positions – and a growing sense that higher education was a waste of time and money when blue-collar work was better than trying to find a position in a company in the ugly and overcrowded cities of China.

Young people also reported an appalling lack of upward mobility in Chinese society – far less than their parents, who benefited from the explosive growth of Deng Xiaoping’s overtures to capitalism in the 1980s.

“I chose to stay flat from the start. It’s too difficult to buy a house and a car in the big cities. It’s hard to find someone to marry, and if you have children, you have to sign them up for all sorts of activities to give them a head start. So I chose my current lifestyle. Simple food, simple life, a few gigs to earn some money,” a 24-year-old years alive ping-tang life in rural Sichuan told VOA.

The Chinese government hated ping-tang movement and ordered state media to portray the lifestyle as shameful, selfish, and indolent.

In October 2021, Foreign Police noted that the Communist Party was using “all its propaganda might to push out a simple message: young people must embark on work and life with a zest worthy of China’s glorious ‘new era’.”

Foreign Police believed that the communist regime had good “reasons for concern”, as evidenced by the growing demographic crisis caused by young people who refuse to marry and have children.

“Although China has experienced a robust economic recovery from the pandemic, the stimulus it needed has further distorted the country’s indebted economy. The fix that Chinese leaders are hoping for – a giant wave of pent-up demand from young Chinese people – has yet to materialize,” the article noted.

While Beijing’s new white paper claimed that China’s education system had transformed into a vast army of young Red Guards eager and brimming with enthusiasm for the communist future, Foreign Police noted that the heavy politicization of education has actually produced a generation with little “intellectual autonomy” and less confident that diligent work will be rewarded.

Instead, the next generation of Chinese students are struggling with depression and self-loathing, convinced that their inability to launch good careers and raise a family must be due to their own inadequacy, for they have been forcefully learned to believe that the flawless Chinese communist system could never fail them.

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