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Chairman Mao [1], leader of the People's Republic of China from 1949 until his death in 1976, was responsible for more deaths than Stalin and Hitler combined. Granted, that number (approximately 50-70 million) includes about 25-40 million who died from starvation as a result of his Great Leap Forward, a poorly executed attempt at financial restructuring, but even without those souls added to the total, he is responsible for at least 10 - 20 million intentional murders (especially intellectuals) which puts him near the top of the list of the world's most evil men [2].

China, similarly to Nazi Germany, tried to rewrite history by burning any book that contradicted the lies their children were being taught in school as well as all Western music [3]. China is also notorious for denying foreign journalists access on a regular basis so it can try to project a false image of itself. As of December 2010, China was tied with Iran for the most jailed journalists in a single country [4]. Xi Jinping, the current Paramount Leader of the People's Republic of China, fully embraces Chairman Mao's ideologies as he persists in oppressing anybody who speaks out for human rights or reform in China [5]. This includes not only the Tibetans but any civilian living in China today.

It is important that you understand the difference between the Chinese government and the Chinese civilian population. Chinese people in China and abroad are no more responsible for the actions of their government than I, as an American, am responsible for dropping the bomb on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The Chinese civilian population, a wonderful group of people, is the number one recipient of the Chinese government's oppression. The Tiananmen Square Massacre is a good example of oppression by the Chinese government of its own people when it killed thousands of Chinese students and intellectuals during a peaceful protest meant to encourage economic reform and liberalization [6]. News anchors who showed sad emotions on air were fired as well were employees related to any student sympathetic reports. I have only good things to say about the Chinese civilian population living in China and abroad - love thy neighbor. I have nothing good to say about the Chinese government.

China exports its products to the U.S. for consumption by American consumers. The money China gains from these purchases is used to support the Chinese government and to pay for instruments used to violate human rights: blades used to cut off women's breasts; cattle prods used to rape Tibetan nuns (a very painful way of sterilizing them in effort to keep the Tibetan population down); and sticks used to beat peaceful protesters until they die.

Until now you were probably unaware of what your purchases are contributing to. Now that you are aware, it will be easier for you to make changes in your spending habits. Those labels reading MADE IN CHINA might as well say SELL YOUR SOUL or I SUPPORT EVIL. China is a communist government and owns the larger percentage of the bigger industries and exports from China to America [7]. Your support for the government when you purchase something that says MADE IN CHINA is direct financial support for human rights violations [8]: beatings, rapes, tortures and other horrible acts of violence. The next time you go shopping take a minute to look at the label on the product you are purchasing and if it reads MADE IN CHINA please put it down and search for one made in a country you trust, like your own.

You have the power to make this world a better place.

All it takes for evil to succeed is for good people to send it their money.


1. wikipedia.org/wiki/Mao_Zedong
2. popten.net/2010/05/top-ten-most-evil-dictators-of-all-time-in-order-of-kill-count
3. famouslives.com/maozedong.html
4. cfr.org/china/media-censorship-china/p11515
5. charismamag.com/index.php/news-old/29994-human-rights-activist-risk-arrest-at-white-house
6. wikipedia.org/wiki/Tiananmen_Square_protests_of_1989
7. wikipedia.org/wiki/Economy_of_the_People's_Republic_of_China#Government_role
8. tibetjustice.org/reports/women/violence.html