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物極必「反」之:「習近平下台!」
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胡卜凱

根據報導,烏魯木齊火災命案現場的公寓大門是從外面鎖住,屋內住戶無法逃生而導致10人喪命和多人受傷。「從外面鎖住」顯然是愚蠢和過當的「防疫措施」。這是引起中國內地廣泛抗議和抗爭的原因。


Crowds angered by lockdowns call for China’s Xi to step down

DAKE KANG and HUIZHONG WU, AP, 11/28/22

SHANGHAI (AP) — Protesters angered by strict anti-virus measures called for China’s powerful leader to resign, an unprecedented rebuke as authorities in at least eight cities struggled to suppress demonstrations Sunday that represent a rare direct challenge to the ruling Communist Party.

Police using pepper spray drove away demonstrators in Shanghai who called for Xi Jinping to step down and an end to one-party rule, but hours later people rallied again in the same spot. Police again broke up the demonstration, and a reporter saw protesters under arrest being driven away in a bus.

The protests — which began Friday and have spread to cities including the capital, Beijing, and dozens of university campuses — are the most widespread show of opposition to the ruling party in decades.

In a video of the protest in Shanghai verified by The Associated Press, chants against Xi, the most powerful leader since at least the 1980s, and the Chinese Communist Party sounded loud and clear: “Xi Jinping! Step down! CCP! Step down!

Three years after the virus emerged, China is the only major country still trying to stop transmission of COVID-19. Its “zero COVID” strategy has suspended access to neighborhoods for weeks at a time. Some cities carry out daily virus tests on millions of residents.



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「無話可說」論之無知、裝傻、或懶惰
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亓官先生
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雖然我說過:「我就不做正經八百的評論了(:我可沒那個美國時間回應)」;但是,有些話還是如骨鯁在喉,不吐不快。何況,我天生就是個孔夫子「小子鳴鼓而攻之,可也。」這個教導中的(老)「小子」。

外電報導的「白紙革命」一詞及其所指示行為並非這次抗爭活動的「創意」。此詞起源於2020香港民眾針對《港版國安法》進行的抗議。手持「白紙」的原因是:《港版國安法》用漫無邊際的「『顛覆』口號」和「『顛覆』文字」來定「『顛覆』罪」。但是,再喜歡使用「莫須有」罪名的政府總不能把「手持白紙」說成是「『顛覆』活動」吧?

有一位香港百姓說:「如果有一天政府『立法』認定『手持白紙』也觸犯「『顛覆罪』我就改拿紅紙、黃紙、藍紙、綠紙、

在拙作《探討民主政治》有一段這樣的評論:

"我認為這部「國安法」以下條文,並不具有「正當性」:

20條的「分裂」、「破壞」、「統一」、「『不論』是否使用武力或者以武力相威脅」;

21條和23條的「煽動」、「教唆」;

22條的「或者其他』非法手段」、「干擾」、「阻撓」;

29條的「憎恨」、「可能」、「嚴重後果」。

這些字詞和語句,都沒有具體的「所指」,或公認的意思與範圍。從而,一個人是否觸犯這些法條,並沒有證據可以證實反證;完全由承審法官,甚至行政部門的國安公署官員來解讀和認定。在我看來,這部《國安法》的功能之一是建立莫須有」罪名的「法源」。"

因此,香港民眾和中國內地各城市人民「手持白紙」是用象徵性的動作來反對抗議、或抵抗,行使「公民拒絕服從權」同時又避免「被戴上顛覆罪帽子」的「意思表達」。它不是無話可說,而是呈現行動者我受夠了」的「無限憤怒

從而,這位專欄作者所說用白紙代表倒還真有點創意,那就是白紙代表了無話可說。」這個判斷,是無知、裝傻、或懶惰(沒有花功夫去探究該詞來源)的結果。

最後,我可以建議一種高科技的「啦啦隊邏輯」來增強這類「專欄作者」的「啦啦隊論述」:

「在外電上看到的像片或視頻都是假的啦現場其實根本沒有人群;大家看到的圖像,其實是全息投影技術的產物。」



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無話可說?還是敢怒而不敢言!
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在一個網路雜誌上,看到一位自稱專欄作者」的先生對上週末中國抗議「清零政策」的評論;標題是:《白紙革命是無話可說》。第二段中有下面這幾句話:

近日西方媒體大量報導中國大陸的幾地抗議事件,並定名為白紙革命,將其出師有名化。其事情原委和抗議動機確實有點難說,用白紙代表倒還真有點創意,那就是白紙代表了無話可說。

我就不做正經八百的評論了(可沒那個美國時間回應)。以下是我的感想:

胡子曰

無話可說?還是敢怒而不敢言!

無話可說?還是無言的抗議!

無話可說?還是無聲勝有聲!

無話可說?還是在防民之口

無話可說?還是 tone deaf

無話可說?還是 in denial mode(定義 3)

左丘明國語·周語上

「厲王虐,國人謗王。邵公告曰:「民不堪命矣!」王怒,得衛巫,使監謗者,以告,則殺之。國人莫敢言,道路以目。王喜,告邵公曰:「吾能弭謗矣,乃不敢言。」邵公曰:「是障之也,防民之口,甚于防川。川壅而潰,傷人必多,民亦如之。是故為川者決之使導,為民者宣之使言。故天子聽政,使公卿至于列士獻詩,瞽獻曲,史獻書,師箴,瞍賦,矇誦,百工諫,庶人傳語,近臣盡規,親戚補察,瞽、史教誨,耆、艾修之,而後王斟酌焉,是以事行而不悖。民之有口,猶土之有山川也,財用于是乎出,猶其原隰之有衍沃也,衣食于是乎生。口之宣言也,善敗于是乎興,行善而備敗,其所以阜財用、衣食者也。夫民慮之于心而宣之于口,成而行之,胡可壅也?若壅其口,其與能幾何?」王不聽,于是國莫敢出言,三年,乃流王于彘。」(邵公:名虎,邵一作召;與召公奭非同一人)

Excitement, defiance for young Chinese in COVID 'tipping point' protests

James Pomfret and Martin Quin Pollard,路透社,11/30/22

Woman dubbed ‘new tank man’ for defiantly facing police during violent protest dispersal in ChinaRyan General, 11/30/22

What people are saying about the COVID-19 protests in China,路透社,11/28/22

China congress: How one man on a bridge marred Xi Jinping's big moment, 10/22/22

白紙革命

外電報導的「白紙革命」一詞及其所指示行為並非這次抗爭活動的「創意」。此詞起源於2020香港民眾針對《港版國安法》進行的抗議。手持「白紙」的原因是:《港版國安法》用漫無邊際的「顛覆口號」和「顛覆文字」來定「顛覆罪」。但是,再喜歡使用「莫須有」罪名的政府總不能把「手持白紙」說成是「顛覆活動」吧?



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「民不畏死,奈何以死懼之?」之「手機女」(「新坦克男」)
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Woman dubbed ‘new tank man’ for defiantly facing police during violent protest dispersal in China

, 11/30/22

A fearless Chinese woman is now being referred to online as the “new tank man” for her defiance against riot police during a violent protest dispersal in China.

Footage of the still unidentified woman refusing to move as she films troops beating other protesters has gone viral on Chinese social media amid growing discontent toward the Chinese government’s strict zero-COVID policy.

(From Visegrád 24 with film clip

Chinese woman refuses to move as security forces move toward her as she is filming them beating up other protesters.

She has been given the name “the new tank man” on Chinese dissident social media. pic.twitter.com/bcWGH5dT33 -- 請至原網頁查看現場錄影)

 

Her moniker is derived from the unknown protester who stood in front of a row of Type 59 tanks during the student-led Tiananmen protests in Beijing on June 5, 1989.

 

Footage of the incident shows the man standing in front of the first tank to block the path of the tanks leaving Tiananmen Square. The man even climbs the lead tank and appears to speak to whoever was inside.

 

Social media users have drawn a parallel between the defiance of the 1989 protester and the woman, who faced potential harm to document their violent treatment of protesters.

 

In the 25-second video shared by journalist Yashar Ali on Twitter, the woman is seen filming the riot police in full combat gear as they move toward the protesters and begin attacking them.

 

Shortly after, two officers confront her, with one smacking the mobile phone out of her hand while the other pushes her into what appear to be health workers wearing anti-COVID personal protective equipment suits. The woman is then dragged away by three of the purported health workers.

 

“Watch this brave woman stand strong and continue to film the abuses of Chinese government security forces,” Ali tweeted. “She then gets beaten herself! While we support the people of Iran, we must also support the brave people of China as they take on the totalitarian CCP!"

 

The clip ends when the person filming the incident is also confronted by a different health official, who is seen entering the frame before they swat away the cell phone being used to record.

 

Protests across the country have continued since last week, with many voicing their resistance to the zero-COVID policy that is forcing millions of Chinese into city-wide lockdowns, quarantines and mass testing.

 

In a rare display of defiance to the ruling Chinese Communist Party, the protesters have also started calling for the resignation of President Xi Jinping.

 

In Shanghai and Beijing, protestors have been presenting blank pieces of paper, similar to what Hong Kong protesters did during the 2020 demonstrations when China banned slogans and phrases linked to subversion.

 

“If the government were to release a blacklist of words, I am afraid it would have to update the list every day,” a Hong Kong protester told the AFP news agency at the time. “If you say the white papers are unlawful too then I will come out with papers in other colors.”



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女性站在第一線
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目前伊朗的抗爭中女生站在第一線,令人敬重;很高興看到中國的女性也勇敢的,突破了陳舊觀念的站出來表達自己的感覺和想法。

 

Young Women at Front Line of China’s Sweeping Covid Protests

, 11/28/22

(Bloomberg) -- Young women have emerged as a prominent voice of protests over the weekend in China against Covid Zero, a rigid policy that’s brought sudden lockdowns and misery to millions of people across the country for months.

 

On the streets of Beijing and Shanghai, women defied heavy police presence in some areas, joining fellow protesters venting their anger and frustrations on local officials and the Communist Party. Several women were also observed making impassioned speeches despite the risk of possible consequences.

 

The wider participation of women in the latest wave of large-scale protests underscores their changing role in a conservative Asian society. Even as they expand their share of the labor force in the world’s No. 2 economy and pursue their personal life choices, they’ve been battling workplace discrimination, sexual harassment and gender-based violence.

 

Women have a particular reason to be angry about the Covid restrictions as they end up handling bulk of domestic chores plus childcare, said one in her 40s after participating in a Shanghai protest. Some women also faced domestic violence, she added, declining to provide her name for safety reasons.

 

“They have less to lose from protesting, and more to gain potentially” in China’s patriarchal society, said Maria Repnikova, an assistant professor in global communication at Georgia State University. “Autocratic regimes tend to construct their legitimacy around conservative family values that don’t favor women and women’s participation in politics,” she added.

 

The demonstrations that spread online and to university campuses were triggered by reports on social media about how at least 10 people died in an apartment block fire in Urumqi, capital of far western Xinjiang region. China’s Communist Party leaders haven’t confronted such intense protests since the 1989 Tiananmen movement.

 

Li, who declined to provide her full name for safety reasons, said she joined one such gathering in an area in Shanghai, adding the demonstrations reminded her of the protests in Hong Kong more than two years ago and in Iran more recently.

 

“I just wanted to be there,” said the 29-year-old advertising industry worker. “It doesn’t matter if I’m just standing there. Chinese women are generally more action-oriented and more outspoken than men.

 

On Sunday night, on the bank of Liangmahe river in Beijing, a woman was seen making a speech questioning why there was no media coverage of the apartment fire in Xinjiang.

 

In universities, female students weren’t just joining protests, but were starting one. Some video clips showed some of them simply holding a piece of white paper and standing quietly, undeterred by their teachers or the mostly-male security staff.

 

But some young women sought to downplay the role of gender in the protests. A one-woman protester in Nanjing, who was briefly taken away by police, posted on Twitter early Monday: “For the basic rights of a human being, there is no difference of gender, location, race. We’re all ordinary people fighting for freedom.”

 

The widespread dissent has raised concern that the government may respond by cracking down on the protesters.

 

“Whatever faith and trust that the government has built is very superficial and material-based,” said Li, the advertising industry worker. “People are happy because they are making money and living a better life than they were 40 years ago. Once that is gone, people have no reason to have faith in the Communist Party.”

 

--With assistance from James Mayger, John Liu, Allen Wan, Martin Ritchie, Rebecca Choong Wilkins and Colum Murphy.

 

Most Read from Bloomberg Businessweek



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人民的呼聲
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受夠了就是受夠了


What people are saying about the COVID-19 protests in China

路透社,11/28/22

(Reuters)  …

Here's what people are saying about the unrest in China:

LEMAR, 20STUDENT BOXING COACH, BEIJING:

"We've come here to ... oppose the pandemic prevention measures. We live in an autocratic world, and what we hope to see the most is for China to have true democracy and freedom," the Beijing resident told Reuters at a candlelight vigil on Sunday night.

SHI, 28WORKS IN ARTS SECTOR, BEIJING:

"We hope to end the lockdown and allow those who tested positive to have their quarantine at home. We hope they can avoid being transferred to quarantine centres and that others within the same compound or building will not be forced into a lockdown if there's any positive cases," she said.

"We want to live a normal life. I think we should all bravely express our feelings. I don't know the impact this will bring, but these actions will inspire people around us to express their appeals and protect their own rights. I'm not afraid to come here today. I didn't know what would happen, but there's no reason for me to not come."

SUMMER KAY, 24, INTERNET INDUSTRY, BEIJING:

"The pandemic and the codes have brought us so much torture. And now there are more people becoming unemployed, and it's becoming an ordeal for kids and the elderly to get medical attention.

"If we just remain silent, I think it will only get worse ... Maybe tomorrow the police will find us based on the records, maybe some of us will be arrested on strange charges and disappear."

KAY HUANG, 28 WORKING IN ENTERTINMENT SECTOR, BEIJING:

"I'm really touched especially when they're singing and everything they say - we want rights, freedom and don't give up. That's powerful. That's warm," Huang told Reuters at a candlelight vigil in east Beijing on Sunday night.

"I want to see Beijing going back to normal as a capital city. I want people to see people safe, and free and happy again, not to have so many negative thoughts. I want to feel hope instead of feeling numb everyday."

(Reporting By Martin Pollard Quin in Beijing; Yimou Lee in Taipei; Compiled by Anne Marie Roantree; Editing by Michael Perry)



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