Chinese President Xi Jinping

Why is Xi Jinping imposing divinity on himself?


China’s top leader, Xi Jinping, has been working tirelessly for years to raise his political profile. The issue will be presented at the sixth session of the 36-member Central Committee of the Communist Party of China to be held this week. It is hoped that the session will see the passing of Xi Jinping. He will have the same status as the two historical leaders of the People’s Republic of China, Mao Zedong and Deng Jiang Ping.

In 2012, Xi Jinping was nominated top leader of the Communist Party of China and the armed forces. It is undoubtedly that his success as a leader has put him in front of this new recognition. My deepest assessment is that the centralization of power by President Si is not an attempt to solve the problem of inheritance.

Among the members of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China are top leaders of the party and the state, senior military officials and CEOs of state-owned enterprises. In the sixth session, the members will evaluate and accept the proposals adopted by the members of the Politburo last October. This time the proposals will have the continuity of the previous sessions. Its content will be limited to the history of the party and the resolutions adopted in the two sessions held in 1945 and 1971.

The resolution adopted at the 1945 session was party-line, with Mao Zedong calling it “left opportunism.” The resolution adopted at the 1961 session deals with the history of China. A review of the Cultural Revolution and the mistakes that Mao Zedong made in initiating it.
The resolution that will be adopted in the 2021 session will be different from the type of resolution of the previous two sessions for various reasons. Instead of revolving around the mistakes of the party in the past, this time the Chinese Communist Party will celebrate its centenary. Sir will be highly praised in this session. Why he is the right leader to lead China will be explained. Obviously, this is the main purpose of this session. If all goes well, Xi Jinping will be elected China’s top leader for the third time in five years. This term will start in the spring of 2025 with the 20th Congress of the party.

Despite Xi Jinping’s glorious presence, his effectiveness in achieving China’s important national goals is questionable. First, analysts such as William Overhaul think that Sir’s attempt to usurp power is a reflection of the shaky nature of his dominance as top leader. He has taken a stand against the interests of many Qaimi groups in implementing the necessary economic reform programs. As a result, he has created many opponents and enemies. Sir’s attempt to impose divinity on himself is not just his ego or ambition. When he is not in power, his policies and intentions are there to protect his followers.

Second, the supremacy of Sir’s character is a manifestation of his efforts to fully develop China’s capabilities. To that end, large numbers of people from agriculture have been employed in the city’s large factories. In order to ensure the continuity of China’s high economic growth, new initiatives must now be encouraged. Under Xi’s leadership, the Chinese government has worked to prevent new initiatives from developing. The working manpower has been wasted in reading the propaganda of the government. Again, it has forced the private sector to give grants.

C has suppressed any opinion outside the party line in academia and in the media, emphasizing ideological purity. He has increased the waste of resources by bringing the economy under the central plan. However, the party was tasked with developing the role of the market in the distribution of resources. But he has increased control of the public sector over the private sector. Now C is going to take a turn towards the socialist structure. Private entrepreneurs will serve the state there. By doing so, Chinese entrepreneurs are risking wasting their creative potential.

C and his Communist Party are still trapped in the circle of Leninism. Despite the dramatic improvement in the living standards of the Chinese people, the Chinese Communist Party is afraid to relax its strict control over the country’s people in order to achieve its goals. They are not confident of holding political talks or holding multi-party elections. In the sixth session of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China, we will see the strengthening of Sir’s rule.

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