Breaking shit: Most EVER ridiculously massive data leak—billions of Chinese identity and Shanghai police records for sale, sample verified
![]( Sale [here](, visit and download at your own risk. Validity has been confirmed in Chinese communities, and CCP is working HARD to censor it. Imagine what if it was in your country.

In Myanmar, a new ‘criminal’ State is rising. And China is paying to build it
Miss Hairy Legs—soldiers disrespectfully called the cross-dressing, colourfully bisexual General Olive Yang, who had once terrified classmates by carrying guns into Lashio’s Guardian Angel’s Convent School in Myanmar and thrown a urine pot at her husband, Twan Sao Wen, when he attempted to forcibly consummate their marriage. For all the grumbling, though, the 10,000 soldiers in her ranks proved willing to follow her to the gates of hell, fighting savage battles to set up the opium trade lines laboratories that funnelled heroin to Southeast Asia and beyond. While international sanctions have walled off Myanmar from the world economy, the People’s Republic of China has been quietly moving to cash in. The door is open again for work on the gargantuan Mong Tong dam on the Salween River in Shan—a project that was stalled earlier due to environmental protests under the democratic government. A multi-billion effort to grow trade along with the road and rail links from Kunming in southern China to the Kyaukphyu deep seaport in Rakhine is on again. There is even going to be a cross-border Special Economic Zone, linking Lincang in China’s Yunnan to the town of Laukkai in the Kokang region, the infamous home to some 30 casinos set up to help launder profits coming from the region’s powerful ethnic Chinese-organised crime cartels. The ghost of Olive Yang would be smiling right now: Myanmar’s narcotics warlords are finally becoming the arbiters of the fate of her nation, becoming indistinguishable from the structure of the State itself. Last month, more than 3,000 people lined up on an athletics track in Mong La in the Kokang region for the three-day funeral rites of the 91-year-old international warlord, gun-runner, narcotics trafficker, and money-launderer Peng Jiasheng. Friends, as well as enemies, came to pay homage. It was hard to tell which was which: representatives of the Arakan Army, the Shan State Army, the Karenni Nationalities Defense Force, the Ta’ang National Liberation Army, and the Kachin Independence Army were all there. Min Aung Hlaing, the commander-in-chief of the Myanmar military’s Kengtung-based Golden Triangle Command—and most important of all, diplomatic representatives of the People’s Republic of China were present as well. In essence, China is paying the Konkang cartels to ensure work goes forward despite the disruptions and pressures of the democratic government. The main proxy it has cultivated in the region is the United Wa State Army with an estimated 30,000 fighters, whom it supplies weapons from across the border. The Kokang cartels, in turn, fund counter-insurgency groups by Myanmar’s Border Guard Forces, keeping open logistics corridors like Chinshwehaw and Kunlong, which are adjacent to the special autonomous zone. The funding model is simple: in return for the security of Chinese projects, the insurgents, the United Nations Office on Drugs and Organised Crime says, produce and run staggering quantities of methamphetamine and other opioids. **Following the 2021 military coup, the rival ethnic insurgent groups did not fight the army but helped other expand the territories from which warlords could extract resources.** Even though there were large-scale anti-coup rallies in Taunggyi, the Shan capital, only the Ta’ang National Liberation Army was somewhat supportive of the anti-coup People’s Defense Forces. Environmental activist Sai Khur Hseng offered journalist Tom Fawthorp this simple explanation for why this development is being welcomed even if it comes with drugs and crime: “People at all levels of Shan society are suffering from the economic crisis. They are hungry for money.” Late one night in 1962, soon after he left an opera performance in Yangon, General Ne Win began to paint Myanmar—the land of jade and rubies—grey. Horse races, beauty contests and dance competitions were banned by the new military dispensation, author Bertil Lintner has recorded. The beer came from the people’s brewery, cakes from their patisseries, and toothpaste from the toilet industry. The students who protested were massacred. From their Kokang bastions, warlords like Yang fed the world’s growing demand for heroin—and, in the process, brought cash into an economy bankrupted by General Ne’s “Burmese way to socialism.” Even though the Kokang cartels controlled territory, they enjoyed a comfortable relationship with the military-state: Yang’s brother, Jimmy Yang, became a member of parliament. Similarly, Lo Hsing Han received permission to run opium convoys without military interference in return for providing troops to fight ethnic insurgents. His brother, Lo Hsing-Ko, was conveniently appointed chief of the Kokang police. From time to time, the system frayed. In the mid-1970s, Peng Jiasheng allied with the Communist Party of Burma (CPB) to beat out competitors in the drug trade. In the 1980s, though, when the party got split, its remnants signed a ceasefire deal with the government. Peng signed a deal as well, but conflicts with the army for territory and shares, for a time, forced him across the border into Yunnan. There were others to pick up the slack, though—the Myanmar National Democratic Alliance Army, led by Peng’s brother Peng Jiafu, the National Democratic Alliance Army led by Peng’s son-in-law Lin Mingxian, and the United Wa State Army led by Bao Youxiang. Faced with threats to its legitimacy from the democracy movement, the Myanmar military has rebuilt relationships with many warlords. General Min Aung Hlaing, the head of Myanmar’s military junta, and the officer responsible for attacking Peng in 2009, even sent a special condolence message. There were others to pick up the slack, though—the Myanmar National Democratic Alliance Army, led by Peng’s brother Peng Jiafu, the National Democratic Alliance Army led by Peng’s son-in-law Lin Mingxian, and the United Wa State Army led by Bao Youxiang. Faced with threats to its legitimacy from the democracy movement, the Myanmar military has rebuilt relationships with many warlords. General Min Aung Hlaing, the head of Myanmar’s military junta, and the officer responsible for attacking Peng in 2009, even sent a special condolence message. The empires built by the drug lords are visible all over Yangon: heroin earnings have been laundered, according to the United States Drug Enforcement Administration, like Kyaw Win’s Mayflower banking group, Yang Maoling’s Peace Myanmar Group, and surrendered druglord Khun Sa’s Good Shan Brothers.

Coronavirus in China: students left in limbo as zero-Covid hits US placement exam
The effective cancellation of Advanced Placement (AP) Exams in several Chinese cities over coronavirus restrictions has dealt a heavy blow both to students applying to overseas universities and an international education sector already grappling with a widespread crackdown. The announcement from the College Board, an American non-profit organisation which administers the AP exams for postsecondary education in the US, means this year’s test in eight mainland cities – including Beijing and Shanghai – will not be held due to Covid-19 curbs. “Widespread Covid restrictions will prevent some locations from testing in May, and we are not able to provide make-up options beyond May given the scale and uncertainty of the situation in China,” the organisation said in a statement on its website on Friday. China’s private education sector has boomed in the past decade on strong demand from middle-class families for colleges in the West, especially the US and Britain. However, private bilingual schools have in recent years been hit by a slew of reforms, with education authorities requiring students to use the Chinese textbooks adopted by public schools, and to take compulsory exams – known as the zhong kao – for admission to public senior high school. Thousands of mainland Chinese students sit the AP exams annually, mostly 11th-graders hoping to improve their chances of attending college in the West. This year’s AP Exams, in the form of “paper and pencil” tests, were scheduled to take place over a two-week period this month, from May 2 to 6 and again from May 9 to 13. However, they have been cancelled in eight out of 26 mainland host cities, notably Shanghai and Beijing, the cities with most students taking international courses. Also affected will be Suzhou near Shanghai, Changchun and Harbin in the northeast, Nanchang and Nantong in the east, and the central city of Zhengzhou, all of which have battled coronavirus outbreaks in recent weeks. The board previously offered an online option in response to worldwide school closures amid the pandemic but said it was a temporary solution. With the return of in-person learning for most of the world this year, AP exams have returned to their usual written administration model. “We regret the impact that this decision may have on students who have worked hard all year to prepare for this opportunity,” the College Board said, recommending that affected students take an exam next year.

China appears intent on using its intellectual property laws to unfairly dominate markets and, while Beijing has made some progress strengthening patent, copyright and criminal statutes, implementation and enforcement remain insufficient, according to a US government report released on Wednesday. “China must provide a level playing field for IP protection and enforcement,”said the US Trade Representative (USTR) office’s annual Special 301 report, which catalogues intellectual property infringement by trade partners. The document noted that China is the leading source of counterfeit and pirated goods ranging from cosmetics and fertilizer to medicines, accounting for 83 per cent of all products seized in the US in 2020 for these violations. While the USTR has kept this designation on China for years, Covid-19 test kits made the list of counterfeit goods for the first time. “Statements by Chinese officials that tie IP rights to Chinese market dominance continue to raise strong concerns,” the report said. “Despite recent trademark law amendments, the limited success brand owners have had in challenging bad faith registrations is insufficient when compared to the overwhelming number of bad faith trademark applications filed and registrations granted,” it added. USTR reviewed over 100 trading partners for the report and placed 27 of them on watch lists. China was among six other countries — Argentina, Chile, India, Indonesia, Russia, and Venezuela — put on a priority watch list of the worst offenders by practices or impact.

cross-posted from: > Remember the days when china wasn’t acknowledged as a country but Taiwan was? Instead of taiwan is a province of china, china is a province of taiwan. > > The community is largely make fun of china but with a better name for triggering the china simps. But if you want to post actual news concerning china, go for it.

A Chinese city briefly ordered all indoor pets belonging to COVID-19 patients in one neighborhood to be killed. The Anci district of Langfang city, in northern China, on Wednesday ordered the "complete culling of indoor animals" of coronavirus patients, the state-run China News Service reported. The work had stopped by 5 p.m. local time Wednesday, the China News Service reported, citing a staff member for the Langfang Center for Disease Control and Prevention. It is not clear how many animals were killed. The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has said that pets can get COVID-19 from humans but that the risk of pets spreading the disease to people was "low." China has been aggressively pursuing a zero-COVID strategy since the start of the pandemic. Half of Shanghai — which has a population of about 26 million — went into lockdown earlier this week after thousands of new cases were recorded in the major city. The other half is due to lock down on Friday.

Li Qiaochu, a prominent Christian and labor rights activist in China, has been imprisoned for more than a year. Her supporters say she wrongly faces a charge of inciting subversion and worry she is being mistreated while in detention. The People’s Procuratorate of Linyi City, in the eastern province of Shandong, filed the indictment before the Intermediate People’s Court on Feb. 28. They accused Li of working to overthrow China’s socialist system and charged her with inciting subversion of state power, a charge punishable by up to 15 years in prison. Li’s boyfriend, Dr. Xu Zhiyong, is a 49-year-old imprisoned rights activist and constitutional scholar who is a leader with the New Citizens’ Movement. The loose movement of activists oppose corruption, campaign for civil and political rights, and organize meals to foster discussion about social and legal issues, BBC News reported in 2014. The indictment charges that she posted Xu’s subversive writings online in September 2019. Xu served four years in jail through 2018 on charges of disrupting public order, according to the Hong Kong-based Catholic news site UCA News. He was arrested again in 2020 and remains in prison for attending a meeting about democracy and for writing an article calling on China’s President Xi Jinping to resign for poor handling of the Covid-19 pandemic.

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