Chinese Communist Regime Commemorates Birthday of Xi Jinping’s Father
October 15 marks the birthday of
Xi Jinping’s father, Xi Zhongxun.
Xi Zhongxun was a veteran communist, and
the regime held a nationwide commemoration.
Xi Zhongxun was described as a revolutionary advocate.
However, his son Xi Jinping has hesitated undertaking
reforms at this critical time for the Communist regime.
Xi Zhongxun was a former Politburo committee
member, and former Vice Premier of China.
Celebration of his birthday notably took place
in the provinces where he used to work.
An art exhibition to commemorate his 100th
birthday was held in Guangzhou since September.
The government in Gansu hosted a symposium on October 8.
The symposium was about the historical impact of the
Liangdang mutiny, which was organized by Xi Zhongxun.
Shaanxi also organized a forum
to commemorate Xi Zhongxun.
China Central Television also aired six episodes of a
documentary on Xi Zhongxun, from October 14 to 16.
The Communist history publisher also
published a series of books on Xi Zhongxun.
Li Rui, an expert on Communist Party history,
revealed that Beijing’s Great Hall will be closed
on October 15, to host commemorative activities.
International media also indicate that the
Mao Zedong Memorial Hall will close for one day .
It was said that preparations for the
celebrations started as early as last year.
Qiao Mu, visiting Chinese scholar: “It is a norm
in Communist regime culture to flatter the leader.”
Xi Zhongxun was jailed during the Cultural Revolution.
After being re-educated, he held a leadership role
in Guangdong in 1978, becoming a strong reformer.
On his 88th birthday, Xi Jinping, then governor
of Fujian Province, described him as a great hero.
When Xi Jinping first took office, he was expected
to continue his father’s political reform in the regime.
Hong Kong based Apple Daily reported that his
mother, residing in Shenzhen, hoped Xi Jinping
would continue his father’s revolutionary legacy.
However, the CCP has continued to tighten control of
speech, and ideology seems to have turned increasingly left.
It is considered that the celebration of Xi Zhongxun is to
relieve public concerns over increasing leftist encroachment.
Journalist Gao Yu told Deutsche Welle that the memorial
is just a Communist bureaucracy of honoring the son.
It does not represent that Xi Zhongxun’s political stance
is recognized or followed by the regime, or by Xi Jinping.
Bian Hexiang, Chair of U.S. based “Guardian Alliance”:
“Even though Xi Jinping is also a princeling, his father
wasn’t recognized by the regime in the past few decades.
Mao oppressed him, and Xi Jinping was even
once identified within the “five black categories”.
Princelings are controlling the Communist regime now.
Xi Jinping is proving that he too is one of the princelings,
and his father was once an authoritative figure in the CCP.”
The political commentator Zhou Xiaohui indicated that
Xi Jinping’s relies on his own determination to pave
his own path within the Communist Party’s politics.
Bian Hexiang: “For decades, the CCP
officials have not served the people.
It is only for power and politics.
Their end goal justifies their lying, violence,
cheating, and betraying the country.”
The publication, the “Nine Commentaries on the
Communist Party” reveals that almost every
Chinese person has been directly or indirectly
persecuted by a series of political movements.
This includes the counter-revolutionary campaign,
land reforms, “three evils”, “five evils”, the famine in
the Great Leap Forward, the Cultural Revolution,
June 4 massacre, and the persecution of Falun Gong.
Bian Hexiang: “The CCP have been deceiving
the Chinese people since their founding.
Whatever they have promised, whether democracy,
or a republic, has ultimately turned out to be nothing.”
Xi Jinping insists on one -party rule, rejecting
democracy in order to maintain stability through force.
This is analyzed to be leading China into long term recession.
Nationwide upheaval will result
from serious crises and recession.
Interview Edit / Changchun Post Production