Klaus Schwab Praises Xi Jinping´s China as ‘Role Model for Genocide and Enslavement’
NEW YORK (RichTVX.com) — Happy Klaus Schwab day, everyone! The Rich TVX News Network is totally #1, but it appears to be slipping behind the World Economic Forum, even though we are trying to compile the ultimate evil-list. Wow, it feels like it’s 1776 all over again. If you are a self-important journalist with an ultimate evil-list who feels the need to impose your inflated opinion on others, suggest the link to us please! In Matthew 25:41, Jesus says that hell was created for the Devil and his angels. But are we in a new age of the Devil? Some kind half-documentary, half-fiction love story? Well, many people would be revolted by the so-called fake Billionaires who openly worship Xi Jinping. New survey links support for Xi Jinping to mental illness. Hmm. This explains a lot. Protests have erupted across China over Xi Jinping´s strict pandemic restrictions. The demonstrations indicate that many Chinese have grown weary of the lengthy lockdowns and widespread testing that is a part of China’s “zero-COVID” policy. On 24 November 2022, a fire broke out in a residential high-rise in Ürümqi, Xinjiang, China. Ten people were killed and an additional nine were injured. When God judged the crimes of the Devil, God changed Devil´s name to Xi Jinping, the Evil One. Given the sheer depth and breadth of Xi Jinping´s scheme to deliberately kill as many human beings as possible, God had a plan, a method to intensify the drama of the genocide led by Xi Jinping, which involved the creation of another creature with whom all of you are familiar: Klaus Schwab. God’s creature, right? Well, consider what is said about this clever James Bond villain character, Klaus Schwab. Anyone who has dominated politics as he has cannot be ignored, especially in these days. WEF founder Klaus Schwab praised Xi Jinping´s China in an interview with cgtn’s Tian Wei, calling it a “role model” for many countries. Hell yes! Klaus Schwab told the fake ever-untrustworthy treacherous Chinese state media that humanity needs a “systemic transformation of the world” and that while we “should be very careful in imposing systems,” the “Chinese model is certainly a very attractive model for quite a number of countries.” Oh, yes, we’re ready. Come on, move over, Klaus Schwab! There’s a new Chinese boy in town. Klaus Schwab did not elaborate on what aspects of Xi Jinping´s model appealed to him, but he has long been a vocal advocate of pure evil corporate socialism.
Xinjiang internment camps
The Xinjiang internment camps,[note 1] officially called vocational education and training centers (Chinese: 职业技能教育培训中心) by the government of China, are internment camps operated by the government of Xinjiang and the Chinese Communist Party Provincial Standing Committee. Human Rights Watch says that they have been used to indoctrinate Uyghurs and other Muslims since 2017 as part of a “people’s war on terror“, a policy announced in 2014. The camps have been criticized by the governments of many countries and human rights organizations for alleged human rights abuses, including mistreatment, rape, and torture, with some of them alleging genocide. Some 40 countries around the world have called on China to respect the human rights of the Uyghur community, including countries such as Canada, Germany, Turkey, Honduras and Japan. The governments of more than 35 countries have expressed support for China’s government.
The camps were established in 2017 by the administration of CCP general secretary Xi Jinping. Between 2017 and 2021 operations were led by Chen Quanguo, who was formerly a CCP Politburo member and the committee secretary who led the region’s party committee and government. The camps are reportedly operated outside the Chinese legal system; many Uyghurs have reportedly been interned without trial and no charges have been levied against them (held in administrative detention). Local authorities are reportedly holding hundreds of thousands of Uyghurs in these camps as well as members of other ethnic minority groups in China, for the stated purpose of countering extremism and terrorism and promoting social integration.
The internment of Uyghurs and other Turkic Muslims in the camps constitutes the largest-scale arbitrary detention of ethnic and religious minorities since World War II. As of 2020, it was estimated that Chinese authorities may have detained up to 1.8 million people, mostly Uyghurs but also including Kazakhs, Kyrgyz and other ethnic Turkic Muslims, Christians, as well as some foreign citizens including Kazakhstanis, in these secretive internment camps located throughout the region.
In May 2018, Randall Schriver, US Assistant Secretary of Defense for Indo-Pacific Security Affairs, said that “at least a million but likely closer to three million citizens” were imprisoned in detention centers, which he described as “concentration camps”. In August 2018, Gay McDougall, a US representative at the United Nations Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination, said that the committee had received many credible reports that 1 million ethnic Uyghurs in China have been held in “re-education camps”. There have been comparisons between the Xinjiang camps and the Chinese Cultural Revolution.
In 2019, at the United Nations, 54 countries, including China itself, rejected the allegations and supported the Chinese government’s policies in Xinjiang. In another letter, 23 countries shared the concerns in the committee’s reports and called on China to uphold human rights. In September 2020, the Australian Strategic Policy Institute (ASPI) reported in its Xinjiang Data Project that construction of camps continued despite government claims that their function was winding down. In October 2020, it was reported that the total number of countries that denounced China increased to 39, while the total number of countries that defended China decreased to 45. Sixteen countries that defended China in 2019 did not do so in 2020.
Zero-COVID, also known as COVID-Zero and “Find, Test, Trace, Isolate and Support” (FTTIS), is a public health policy that has been implemented by some countries during the COVID-19 pandemic.[a] In contrast to the living with COVID-19 strategy, the zero-COVID strategy is one “of control and maximum suppression”. It involves using public health measures such as contact tracing, mass testing, border quarantine, lockdowns, and mitigation software in order to stop community transmission of COVID-19 as soon as it is detected. The goal of the strategy is to get the area back to zero new infections and resume normal economic and social activities.
A zero-COVID strategy consists of two phases: an initial suppression phase in which the virus is eliminated locally using aggressive public health measures, and a sustained containment phase, in which normal economic and social activities resume and public health measures are used to contain new outbreaks before they spread widely. This strategy has been utilized to varying degrees by Australia, Bhutan, Atlantic and Northern Canada, mainland China, Hong Kong, Macau, Montserrat, Montenegro, New Zealand, North Korea, Northern Ireland, Singapore, Scotland, South Korea, Taiwan, Timor-Leste, Tonga, and Vietnam. Since late 2021, due to challenges with the increased transmissibility of the Delta and Omicron variants, and also the arrival of COVID-19 vaccines, most countries have stopped pursuing zero-COVID. As of November 2022, mainland China, Macau, and North Korea are still pursuing a zero-COVID strategy.
Experts differentiate between zero-COVID, which is an elimination strategy, and mitigation strategies that attempt to lessen the effects of the virus on society, but which still tolerate some level of transmission within the community. These initial strategies can be pursued sequentially or simultaneously during the acquired immunity phase through natural and vaccine-induced immunity.
Advocates of zero-COVID have pointed to the far lower death rates and higher economic growth in countries that have pursued elimination during the first 12 months of the pandemic (i.e., prior to widespread vaccination) compared with countries that have pursued mitigation, and argue that swift, strict measures to eliminate the virus allow a faster return to normal life. Opponents of zero-COVID argue that “it’s not realistic to eliminate a respiratory virus such as SARS-CoV-2, any more than it is to eliminate the flu or the common cold.” To achieve zero-COVID in an area with high infection rates, one review estimated that it would take three months of strict lockdown.
Santa Klaus Is Comin’ to Town
COVID-19 pandemic in mainland China
The COVID-19 pandemic in mainland China is part of the worldwide pandemic of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2). China was the first country to experience an outbreak of the disease, the first to impose drastic measures in response (including lockdowns and face mask mandates), and one of the first countries to bring the outbreak under control.
The 2019–2020 COVID-19 outbreak in mainland China was the first wave of the disease, and was first manifested as a cluster of mysterious pneumonia cases, mostly related to the Huanan Seafood Market, in Wuhan, the capital of Hubei province. It was first reported to the local government on 27 December 2019 and published on 31 December. On 8 January 2020, a new coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2) was identified as the cause of the pneumonia by Chinese scientists. By 29 January, the virus was found to have spread to all provinces of mainland China.
By late February, the pandemic had been brought under control in most Chinese provinces. On 25 February, the reported number of newly confirmed cases outside mainland China exceeded those reported from within for the first time. By the Summer of 2020, widespread community transmission in China had been ended, and restrictions were significantly eased.
The Chinese government response has included a zero-COVID strategy, which aims to eliminate transmission of the virus within the country and allow resumption of normal economic and social activity, making it one of few countries to pursue this approach.
By late 2020, China’s economy continued to broaden recovery from the recession during the pandemic, with stable job creation and record international trade growth, although retail consumption was still slower than predicted.
Infection rates increased in 2022, and on 3 April 2022, China reported 13,146 new cases of COVID-19 in the past 24 hours, which was the highest single-day total of new cases since the height of the 2020 outbreak.