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China: Fears of Black Invasion Bringing Drugs, Crime, and Interracial Sex

Feeling it in Guangzhou.

IN MARCH, during China’s annual parliament meetings in Beijing, a politician proudly shared with reporters his proposal on how to “solve the problem of the black population in Guangdong.” The province is widely known in China to have many African migrants.

“Africans bring many security risks,” Pan Qinglin told local media (link in Chinese). As a member of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference, the nation’s top political advisory body, he urged the government to “strictly control the African people living in Guangdong and other places.”

Pan, who lives in Tianjin near Beijing — and nowhere near Guangdong — held his proposal aloft for reporters to see. It read in part (links in Chinese):

“Black brothers often travel in droves; they are out at night out on the streets, nightclubs, and remote areas. They engage in drug trafficking, harassment of women, and fighting, which seriously disturbs law and order in Guangzhou… Africans have a high rate of AIDS and the Ebola virus that can be transmitted via body fluids… If their population [keeps growing], China will change from a nation-state to an immigration country, from a yellow country to a black-and-yellow country.”

On social media, the Chinese response has been overwhelmingly supportive, with many commenters echoing Pan’s fears. In a forum dedicated to discussions about Black people in Guangdong on Baidu Tieba — an online community focused on Internet search results — many participants agreed that China was facing a “black invasion.” One commenter called on Chinese people (link in Chinese) not to let “thousands of years of Chinese blood become polluted.”

Chinese racial consciousness was also evident in the recent Chinese TV ad for Qiaobi laundry detergent, which went viral last year. The ad featured an Asian woman stuffing a Black man into a washing machine to turn him into a pale-skinned Asian man.

Estimates for the number of sub-Saharan Africans in Guangzhou (nicknamed “Chocolate City” in Chinese) range from 150,000 long-term residents, according to 2014 government statistics, to as high as 300,000 — figures complicated by the number of Africans coming in and out of the country as well as those who overstay their visas.

Many of them partner with Chinese firms to run factories, warehouses, and export operations. Others are leaving China and telling their compatriots not to go due to financial challenges and racism. …

Senegalese journalist Madeleine Thiam in Beijing

Madeleine Thiam and Christelle Mbaya, Senegalese journalists in Beijing, said they are saddened but not shocked when they are discriminated against in China.

“Sometimes people pinch their noses as I walk by, as if they think I smell. On the subway, people often leave empty seats next to me or change seats when I sit down,” said Thiam. “Women have come up to rub my skin, asking if it is ‘dirt’ and if I’ve had a shower.” …

Looking deeper into history, evidence suggests a preference for slaves from East Africa in ancient China. African slavery in the country peaked during the Tang (618 to 907) and Song (960 to 1279) dynasties.

More recently, violence broke out after the Chinese government started providing scholarships allowing African students to study in the country in the 1960s. Many Chinese students resented the stipends Africans received, with tensions culminating in riots in Nanjing in the late 1980s. The riots began with angry Chinese students surrounding African students’ dormitories in Hehai University and pelting them with rocks and bottles for seven hours, with crowds later marching through the streets shouting anti-African slogans.

In the past few years, loathing among some Chinese toward foreign men who date local women has led to a recent rise in violent attacks against foreigners.

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Source: read the full article at Quartz

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3 Comments

  1. Uriah Heep
    July 17, 2017 at 12:31 pm — Reply

    Like I read in some novel, Beijing, China will one day become the capital of WorldGov, from which all the rest of the world will be ruled. Let’s hope that day never actually comes.

  2. Jonah
    July 17, 2017 at 2:48 pm — Reply

    Since China has adopted market capitalism, it has almost become closer to National Socialism than to Communism. This flies in the face of everything that China has done, so it’s surprising. In two shakes of a lambs tail, there will be a few Oriental-mulattoes who “were born here,” speak Chinese, and they’re off and running.

  3. Sethmoto101
    July 21, 2017 at 9:08 pm — Reply

    China just needs jews.

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