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Política Internacional / 06/07/2021

WORLD NEWS

Government indoctrinates the new generations to keep the Chinese population under its tutelage

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Government indoctrinates the new generations to keep the Chinese population under its tutelage


Educational system managed by the PCC prepares students not only to command the country and keep the population submissive to the party

Education is one of the weapons of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) to keep Chinese society under its tutelage and surveillance. An educational system managed by the PCC itself prepares students not only to command the country and keep the population submissive to the party. The Chinese are educated to embody the idea that the prosperity of the world's second largest economy is directly linked to the history of the acronym and its members.

To educate future generations of public managers and businessmen, the party runs thousands of schools in the country, the largest of which is the Central School in Beijing, with around 1,600 students. All are an important part of the government's propaganda, “a multimedia campaign that is every,” according to William A. Callahan, professor of international relations at the London School of Economics and Social Sciences.”

The aim of the schools is not just to train the professionals who will govern the country in the future. It is to in students high doses of patriotism and party loyalty so that they can continue the regime. President Xi Jinping ran the Central School for five years and imposed on it the same authoritarian regime that now reigns throughout China.

He deems it essential to reinvigorate the party's leadership and thus maintain China's rise. For this, he bets on the formation of managers loyal to the cause, through efficient advertising. “Our party counted on the fight to get it is today and will certainly count on the fight to win the future. The dangers and tests ahead will be no less than in the past,” he told young Central School students in March, according to The New York Times.

public management and indoctrination

One of the party's weapons of indoctrination is the concept of the “one hundred years of humiliation”. China tells its own story in the 19th and 20th centuries the perspective of a country “intimidated” by Western forces. “It's a story that highlights how the problems don't come China, but abroad, and how the Chinese have to defend themselves,” says Callahan.

In the practical aspects of professional training, schools are out of the ordinary and focus on public management. They teach, for example, the best techniques for disarming popular protests and the most efficient way to employees for promotion. One discipline teaches you how to deal with natural disasters such as floods and landslides. And another shows how to handle interviews with foreign journalists.

Successful Chinese businessmen and important party members are invariably invited to teach in schools. “We believe boxing skills should be taught by real boxers,” said Jiang Junjie, a professor at the Central School.

prohibited subject

Minxin Pei, who now teaches Political Science at Claremont McKenna University in California, recalls that he once helped organize a lecture cycle at the Central School. One of the guests was Roderick MacFarquhar, a former Harvard professor known for his research on the Chinese Cultural Revolution.

“The first words Rod said was: Today I want to talk about June 4th,” says Pei, referring to the Tiananmen Square Massacre. According to him, the reaction of those present was one of absolute disbelief, since the subject is a prohibited subject in Xi Jinping's China. "You could hear a pin drop."

For the government, young people can either be the party's future or its downfall. Hence the nationalist discourse that seeks to bring them to their side. “They believe that if young people have access to wrong information, they have poisonous ideas in their heads. This is the biggest threat to the survival of the Communist Party and the stability of the regime,” said Katja Drinhausen, senior analyst at the Mercator Institute for China Studies in Germany.


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