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Document.no - By Einar Kr. Holtet 5 May 2022, 11:41
Despots are increasingly drained of their intellectual work capacity. The brain drain that was mentioned in Document on 14 and 26 April is also taking hold in China. Russia's barbaric warfare in Ukraine - with China's tacit support - is making a significant contribution to driving academic labor out of both countries.
Despots such as Vladimir Putin and party chairman Xi Jinping will naturally remain losers in the competition for technological expertise and other academic manpower. This is happening as these leaders and their haters demonstrate to the world how backward their political thinking and governance model has become.
Obvious Chinese support for Russia
In Aftenposten on 3 May, the reporter Kristoffer Rønneberg writes that foreigners are fleeing China. Party chairman Xi Jinping is given a high grade both for his devastating handling of the corona pandemic and for his - admittedly somewhat hesitant and passive, but still obvious - support for Putin's war.
"In the last two years, about half of the European foreigners in China have left the country. And half of those who are left may go home for the summer. Jôrg Wuttge estimates this to CNN. He is president of the European Chamber of Commerce in China ", writes Rønneberg in Aftenposten.
The relocation represents a clear trend. It started even before the pandemic, which has led Beijing to carry out an almost total closure of the hugely important business metropolis of Shanghai and a large number of other cities. And the foreigners are moving. In Beijing, there has been a 40 percent decline in foreign labor since 2011.
Precarious shortage of foreign labor
Many Chinese employers are facing a precarious shortage of foreign labor. The Chinese website Sixth Tone writes that it has become almost impossible to find teachers for international schools.
In this connection, Aftenposten has interviewed history teacher Chris Stewart from the USA. He has lived in China for fourteen years. But "now he has had enough":
As «starving prisoners in their own home»
When Shanghai shut down on April 1 to try to avoid a new corona wave, many of the city's 25 million residents lived as starving prisoners in their own homes, without food, medicine, or information. And a month later, the city is largely still shut down. More than 180 million people across China have been affected by some form of shutdown, according to CNN.
Dramatic events follow the frustration that arises under such conditions. People have jumped to their deaths from their apartment blocks. But most videos that show this are censored immediately. The association with today's typical form of Russian "information" to the population seems stumbling close.
Chris Stewart says in the interview that in recent years he has noticed a change in China in a negative direction. He experienced the country as "a fun and unpredictable adventure" when he got there in 2008. Now China is more closed.
"A mouthful too much"
Autocracy always has its price. It can - for residents as well as foreigners - be extremely high. In China, the result is a fairly intense monitoring of citizens. Thousands of foreigners today have received a mouthful of too much of the despotism. More and more of them are experiencing harassment. It does not make their stay easier.
The British China expert Charles Parton has been a former diplomat for many years. He says: “Xi is pulling China in a totalitarian direction. It scares many in the West ».
The bottom line is for the people to regain their original, moral principles, which have intentionally been watered out over the past generations by our press, TV, and other media owned by the Illuminati/Bilderberger Group, corrupting our morals by making misbehavior acceptable to our society. Only in this way shall we conquer this oncoming wave of evil.
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