Miles Kwok’s message to Chinese younger generation, especially the 90s


Dear companions, youth born in the 90s:

It is not because of my ability in work, the wealth I have made in business or the entertaining stories in life that have brought me to the focus of public attention; it is my courage in such an era to shoulder the responsibility of fighting communism by way of whistle blows and thus to have made history that I have won your attention and concern.

When people think of Miles Kwok, they also think of Wang Qishan, Meng Jianzhu, Sun Lijun and other traitors. This is already a success; and it’s exactly what I have hoped to achieve.

I was born in a mining village at Zhaojiagou valley in Jilin province in the 1960s.

My father was persecuted during the Cultural Revolution and assigned to work in a state-owned mine site there.

I have seven brothers. We lived with our parents in a simple straw house of three bedrooms with the front and backyards for vegetables. Behind our house, there were two small reservoirs; in from the house, it was a swamp. That was beautiful countryside.

My mother was working hard to feed nine male members of her family, including my father. We often went hungry in those years. We were even forbidden to pick up firewood from the mountains under Communist Party rule.

As my father was resentful to the mine officials, those CCP officials often came to bully us. As a guard of the reservoirs, he stopped the offspring of those CCP officials from fishing there. As a result he was beaten, with one leg broken.

In a fight with these gangsters, all my brothers got hurt by knives. The local mine hospital refused to give us proper treatment as we had been listed as “black category” by the CCP and thus were looked down upon by all.

All I can remember were the blood and cries of my mother. The only thing she could do was to knee down in front of the Goddess of Mercy and other Taoist sages.

I was deeply impressed with my mother’s belief that only Buddhist statues and other gods and spirits could help us away from our sufferings. She would starve herself to feed her sons. She has made the greatest sacrifices to bring us up.

Dear friends, I am telling you here that in this world the only persons who could give you the best and unselfish support are your parents. We must respect our parents and be good to them. The CCP has always claimed that the Party is much dearer than our parents; that is truly vile brainwash.

The foundation of Chinese society are the families. The core of families are the mothers. Under Communist rule, Chinese men have lost their guts; Chinese women were forced to take on many responsibilities of men. Chinese women are not to blame for moral deterioration of the society; it is the CCP that has caused all those disasters.

It was my mother who had taught me the reasons of life. She always told us, “Kids, never do evil. Men are doing while the heavens are watching.” Because of this education, I have my belief in the heavens, the gods and spirits; I have never believed in those ridiculous pledges of communism.

From a young age, I experienced my family’s persecution by the CCP, and I have also witnessed the greatness of Chinese women. I did not have much education but I feel lucky that I had my education in a prison instead of a communist school. That gave me a better chance to learn more about the truth of the society and the nature of the CCP.

So the very first thing for Chinese younger generation, whether you were born in the 80s, 90s or 00s, is to respect your parents and do good to them.

I stayed in the United States in 1999 for nearly a year in New York and Silicon Valley, to evade possible persecution by then Premier Zhu Rongji.

My first fight to challenge the CCP was to take down Liu Zhihua, the deputy mayor of Beijing, from 2003-2006. During this period, I entered deeply into the system of the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection (CCDI), the State Security Ministry, and other intelligence agencies and made many friends.

I followed those CCP officials along into hundreds of tea houses or night clubs in Beijing for investigations and thus learned about their maneuvers. Most of them go eating, drinking, whoring and gambling for free in the pretext of investigations. This was the best training in preparation for a fight today against the CCP.

I have learned about the chaos in wrestling within the CCP, as well as their corruption. They fight with each other within the system but at the same time are much united in bullying the ordinary people.

The CCP fears foreigners; the ordinary Chinese fear the CCP; the rich bully the poor but fear the government; the CCP members fear the CCDI; and the CCDI fears evidence.

Thus I have come to understand that to deal with the CCP, I have to learn about the secrets of its officials and record the evidence. And I need to make good use of their internal fights.

For the CCP, the ordinary Chinese people are the meats on their chopping boards. But the CCP fears foreigners. So I went deep into their system, made friends with them, learned about their secrets, recorded the evidence, but kept away from bribery.

My message to the 90s youngsters is that you must train yourself to be capable. Today many young people were born into rich families. From young age, they suffered no hardship; but this is not good for growth. Even though your family has money, your parents have better given you chances to live in hardships and to deal with difficult situations.

People born in the 60s and 70s are the backbone of today’s society. They mostly experienced the hardships during the Cultural Revolution and now have created the most wealth in the country. Many successful entrepreneurs were born in the 60s and 70s.

The persecution and murder of Yuan Baojing by the CCP is a warning to all private entrepreneurs in China that nobody is safe in the country, in addition to their wealth. This is a typical incident that has shocked all of them, especially when it relates to the recklessness and cruelty of the police.

I want to stress, China is a society ruled by police, or cruelty of evil police. Businessmen have always been the most miserable victims amid wrestling of CCP officials. I have made up my mind to challenge and finally eliminate the CCP by 2020. If we don’t stand up now, we must be eliminated by the CCP and its evil police.

Now is the right time and best opportunity for us, when Chinese have fed their mouths with economic prosperity and the whole world has stood up against communism, to bring down the CCP.

Dear 90s youth and Chinese youngsters, to have a good future, you must not collaborate with the CCP or have a relationship with it. Otherwise, you will end up in disasters. Please value your life, and keep away from the CCP.

Now China is at a critical time. I think the 90s youth can do much better than the 70s. This generation enjoys the best material life in forty years; they have better conditions materially and more opportunities to choose from. Internationally, situations are favorable for China and Chinese, not the CCP. This generation can learn fast with the internet, and advance with the world. They can easily build their strength and be successful in the technology age.

In the Yangtze River, the waves behind push forward the waves ahead. This younger generation should be stronger than the elder generations. But I can see a tendency that this generation of males are less masculine. Many are selfish, self-centered, without the spirit of sharing. And they lack the manly strength and courage. Our females shall also learn to behave themselves.

I have said that I felt lucky not to have received a communist education in school. I had my early education in prison. There I met some of China’s best scholars, professors, and activists detained after the June Fourth Movement. From them, I learned about the ideas of freedom, democracy and human rights. An 18 year-old prisoner told me things about religious beliefs. I owe my gratitude to them.

We respect and love our parents, but it does not mean we have to follow all of their orders. Many of our parents have been brainwashed by the CCP for too long; and they have lost the ability to judge what is right or wrong.

Among our 90s youths, we want to see China’s future gentlemen of men; we want to see China’s future ladies of moral models. Now they are deplorable under CCP’s toxic education. They need to make good use of the internet to learn about the world, associate themselves with religious beliefs, and keep away from ugly materialized pursuits. They must not become captives or slaves of material wealth.

Recently I have received many messages from the young people, especially those born in the 90s. I am moved by many of their remarks. With the success of our whistle blows, these 90s or 80s youth will be the best beneficiaries. They will play the most important role in China’s democratic progress as well as economic advancement in the near future. They will become our pride. They are the hope for China towards the Himalayas by rule of law and religious faiths.

Today our 90s or 80s make up the most part of audience in social media and internet use. This is your advantage, and a gift from heavens.

I honor your participation in the whistle blows but I discourage any risks of life. Please don’t keep silent like your coward parents. We are no longer continuing their lives as pigs under CCP rule. We must have our lofty pursuits and a good attitude in life.

To be direct, real and true, full of sunshine …. these are the qualities I can see in you.

Please keep up with the efforts.

Everything is just beginning.

By Miles Kwok
Translation by staff writer


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