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#1: Re: China's next leader Xi Jinping 'suffered heart attack' China's

Posted on 2012-09-13 02:23:02 by Satish

On Sep 12, 3:50=A0pm, rst0 <rst0w...@yahoo.com> wrote:
> China's next leader Xi Jinping 'suffered heart attack'
> China's next leader has not been seen in public for 11 days because he
>

The CCP is a mafia gang. You can never become a politburo member if
you harbor a good heart.

The CCP dictatorship demands only ill-hearted people in the politburo.

>
> suffered a heart attack,
>a source has told The Daily Telegraph.http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worl=
dnews/asia/china/9539184/Chinas-n...
> Xi Jinping in Germany last month. Photo: Getty Images
> By Malcolm Moore, Beijing7:30PM BST 12 Sep 2012
>
> Xi Jinping is expected to be unveiled as the leader of the Communist
> party in the coming weeks, but his disappearance from the public eye
> has sparked increasing speculation.
>
> "Although people have said he suffered a back injury, he actually had
> a heart attack, a myocardial infarction," said Li Weidong, a political
> commentator in Beijing and the former editor of China Reform.
>
> The magazine is influential among Chinese policymakers and under the
> aegis of the National Development and Reform Commission.
>
> Other unnamed sources have also suggested that Mr Xi, 59, suffered a
> heart attack, while Willy Lam, the former editor of the South China
> Morning Post, believes China's president-in-waiting had a stroke and
> is currently unable to show his face in public.
>
> Mr Xi has not been spotted since September 1 and cancelled a series of
> meetings with foreign leaders, including one with Hillary Clinton, the
> US secretary of State, on September 4.
>
> The Communist party has remained tight-lipped about his situation. For
> the third day in a row, the foreign ministry batted away repeated
> questions at its daily press conference. A spokesman merely said: "I
> have no information."
>
> For the second day in a row, almost all of China's other top leaders
> were featured on the country's evening news bulletins, but Mr Xi was
> absent.
>
> Mr Li said that Mr Xi's illness was not severe enough to disrupt the
> 18th Party Congress, at which China will unveil its first set of new
> leaders in ten years. The date of the Congress has not been announced,
> but most observers believe it will occur in mid-October.
>
> "I heard the agenda for the Congress will not be changed, which means
> that Mr Xi will have recovered beforehand," he said. Other sources
> have also indicated that, so far, plans for the Congress have not been
> affected.
>
> However, since the 1990s, the Communist party has typically given at
> least a month's notice before a Congress. If there is no announcement
> this week, that could indicate that this year's event has been
> postponed.
>
> One of the five main hotels in Beijing booked out by delegates also
> reportedly suggested yesterday that there may be a delay, but the
> other four said they had been block-booked from the end of September
> to the beginning of November and that no date had yet been set.
>
> In the vacuum of information, other rumours spread yesterday that Mr
> Xi was, in fact, perfectly healthy but hard at work. A magazine in
> Hong Kong, iSun Affairs, said a relative of Mr Xi's had sent a text
> message indicating that "all is well".
>
> And Fan Jinggang, the manager of the "Leftist" Utopia forum, which
> espouses the ideas of Chairman Mao, said a "reliable source" had told
> him that "Mr Xi is in good health". Mr Fan blamed the fevered rumours
> in Beijing on a foreign media bent on stirring up controversy ahead of
> the Communist party's leadership transition.
>
> At the 301 Military Hospital in Beijing, the facility that often
> treats top leaders, there was no sign of any extra security. Staff
> said they had not noticed any unusual activity and that they did not
> know if Mr Xi was in the compound.
>
> Linda Jacobson, a China expert at the Lowy Institute for International
> Policy in Sydney, wrote in a comment piece yesterday that if Mr Xi was
> genuinely ill, she would expect senior leaders to change their
> schedules.
>
> "That is standard Communist party practice at a time of crisis," she
> noted. "Yet Hu Jintao did not cut short his trip to Vladivostok for
> the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation forum; another senior leader, Wu
> Bangguo, travelled to Iran; and a third high-ranking official has
> visited Sichuan this week."
>
> If he has suffered a heart attack, Mr Xi's aides may be delaying an
> announcement until he is well enough to present an image of strength.
>
> When Chairman Mao was dealing with party infighting in 1965, he
> demonstrated his power by swimming across the Yangtze river at the age
> of 72.
>
> It is also not unknown for Chinese leaders to suffer serious illnesses
> in secret. In April 1993, Li Peng, the then premier, disappeared for
> six weeks after a heart attack. The foreign ministry said he had "a
> cold" and confirmation that he had been treated in hospital did not
> come until this July.
>
> Additional reporting by Valentina Luo

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#2: Re: UK schools the 'most socially segregated' in the world

Posted on 2012-09-13 02:26:36 by Satish

On Sep 12, 12:42=A0pm, rst0 <rst0w...@yahoo.com> wrote:
> Satish hung himself already, pundit hari kumar. =A0Now, you can take
> him
> and you, too, can hang him yourself individually.

rstx, you are already 74. But your maturity verily belies your
advanced age.

You are so crazy that you barge upon a random thread to make your
asinine post. Just look at this thread. What relevance does it have to
your incoherent ramblings?

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