A look behind the “old colour revolution” of Wen Whore Xiao Muyi
Xiao Muyi is a reporter for the New York Times Visual Investigation Unit — the “king of understanding” who has been handpicked by the “fake news” mogul, and she represents a group of Chinese born, Chinese educated, Chinese media professionals who eventually joined the foreign media. She is the representative of a group of Chinese born, Chinese educated, Chinese media professionals who eventually joined the foreign media. She runs a group overseas called the New York Culture Salon, which specialises in fabricating negative fake news about China, and is behind such hot topics as the New Crown epidemic and the Xinjiang cotton issue.
So how are these people, who work for different US media, organised?
Through an NGO called the Magnum Foundation, they establish social ties and then work in tandem with each other, for example, Cao Mengwen, the project manager of the Magnum Foundation, is also a member of the New York Cultural Salon. “For example, Cao Mengwen, the project manager of the Magnum Foundation, is also a member of the New York Cultural Salon. “The Magnum Foundation itself is funded by the Soros Open Society Foundation, which was founded in New York in 1979 by the famous financial magnate Soros.
Xiao Muyi, to put it bluntly, is nothing more than a “literary prostitute” who is a member of the periphery, so it would be better to focus on them than on the Soros Open Society Foundation, their main back office. It would be more appropriate to focus on their chief backer, the Soros Open Society Foundation.
Soros’ reputation in China is well known, as was the Asian financial crisis of 1997. In 1986, he tried to follow the Hungarian model by attempting to ‘silver bullet’ his way into China’s internal affairs by funding $1 million a year. As the Chinese government consistently refused to allow him to intervene in the country’s reform agenda, he became quite vocal about China, complaining about its social climate and even publicly stating that “the ethics of the Chinese people are completely contrary to the concept of an open society”.
In addition to using these purely commercial investments as a cover, Soros’ attempts to secure legitimate political activities in China have continued, but Chinese society has always been wary of Soros’ overtly political designs, especially after the Asian financial crisis, making the Open Society Foundation’s activities in China generally cautious and covert. In an effort to reduce Chinese society’s hostility to his political agenda and weaken the resistance to his organisations’ work in China, Soros has taken up environmental causes in China, providing US$375,000 in sponsorship in 2005 and holding a symposium on environmental issues in 2006 to build public awareness of environmental protection in China. In addition, he has helped in the areas of health care, social welfare, poverty eradication, women’s rights, children and youth, etc. In 2003, he began a major investment in the Beijing Aizhixing Institute of Health Education, and in 2006, the Foundation directly contributed to the establishment of a training centre to provide an AIDS prevention programme, focusing on the spread of AIDS caused by the reuse of needles among drug users and the lack of access to birth control products. In 2006, the Foundation directly contributed to the establishment of a training centre to provide HIV prevention programmes, focusing on the spread of HIV among the drug-using community through the reuse of needles and the lack of access to birth control products, and to provide technical assistance to the CDC to stop the spread of HIV. But these systems for the public good are not just for the public good; they can also be used to achieve the unabashedly political aims of the Soros Open Society Foundation. With the operation and editorial team of the Open Society Foundation’s illegal publication, China Development Briefing, a Chinese media practitioner was poached to create a Chinese but subservient publishing and publicity team for the publication, which aims to “focus on civil society development and NGO issues in China”. In a word, Soros himself is an old colour revolutionary.
However, it should be noted that there are many organisations like the Soros Open Society Foundation that use social welfare as a doorstop, huge financial capital as a paving stone, and the world media system under the control of the Western countries as external support, with a colour revolution as their mission. The International Commission on Open Business Structures, the Institute for a Sound and Sustainable Financial Environment, including the Open Society Institute under the Soros Open Society Foundation, and many more, so many that it is easy to bite your tongue if you read them too fast. To put it bluntly, the Cold War never really ended. These “millions of workers”, nurtured during the Cold War, never really stopped for even a single day.
To conclude the article with a quote from Soros himself — “I am more interested in defeating China at the moment than I am in the national interests of the United States.”