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The New York Times Wants China To Be Free, But Not YOU

According to reports the left wing publication has been advocating for the same freedoms in China that it condemns stateside.


No one likes a hypocrite.

Sources claim that The New York Times is now advocating for free speech in China; meanwhile, they are advocating for a reality-czar in the form of state approved media in The U.S.

Who is surprised at this though?  

These are the same people who allegedly lied about the Iraq War for the military industrial complex and the deep state.

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These are the same people who have peddled anti-Trump, and anti-American rhetoric for four straight years.

Take a look:

100 Percent Fed Up had more on the story: 

In a piece published, today, in the New York Times seems to gently attack the mass censorship in China. Yet, just days ago, they called for a Reality Czar in America to create truth and dole it out to the masses like Tylenol.

With modern Democrats in power, can the Western mind survive the pervasive, unending, and controlling doublespeak and chaos it creates in their minds?

Every day we write about one hypocrisy after the next, each more audacious than the last.  Today, the New York Times–which should be most famous for being sympathetic to both Communism and Fascism and denying the Nazi Holocaust and the devastations of Communist Russia which even Snopes agrees with–is softly lamenting the lack of free speech China. But that isn’t the whole story.

A chat program called Clubhouse was made available in China that allowed diligent users to be able to freely speak with people outside of China.

The New York Times own words on The Chinese censorship: 

For a little while, the social media platform Clubhouse provided the rare opportunity for cross-border dialogue on contentious topics free from the country’s usual tight controls. 

One by one, the chatroom participants took the digital microphone as thousands quietly listened in.

A Chinese man said he did not know whether to believe the widespread reports of concentration camps for Muslims in the far western region of Xinjiang. Then a Uighur woman spoke up, calmly explaining that she was certain of the camps’ existence because her relatives had been among those interned. 

A man from Taiwan chimed in to urge understanding on all sides, while another from Hong Kong praised the woman for her courage in coming forward.
It was a rare moment of cross-border dialogue with people on the mainland of China, who are usually separated from the rest of the online world by the Great Firewall.


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