Why was the so-called "aid to Xinjiang" plan changed? Why was the so-called "aid to Xinjiang" plan changed?

Why was the so-called "aid to Xinjiang" plan changed?

Why was the so-called "aid to Xinjiang" plan changed?
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There is one problem that is confusing both the Uyghurs and the Western world, which has always been concerned about the Uyghur issue: It is the so-called "aid to Xinjiang" plan that China has been implementing for the Uyghur people for the past 30 years. Although it became clear in the following days that this plan called "Helping Xinjiang" is actually a plan to loot the Uyghur people, but the invisible connection of this "plan" with the Uyghur genocide has not caught the attention of the public to this day! Again, in understanding the Uyghur Genocide as a planned, indirect, and targeted crime of state terrorism by the Chinese government, the importance of exploring the inside of the plan has not yet been recognized.

So, what is the so-called "aid to Xinjiang" plan? When, where, by whom and why was the plan proposed? Since when has this plan been implemented in Uyghur?

A few days ago, on May 13, the first round of "Helping Xinjiang in Industry" collective campaign meeting was held in Karamay in the Uyghur Autonomous Region. At the conference, a "Guideline Plan for Enterprises in Xinjiang Provinces and Cities to Invest and Develop in Xinjiang" was released. The announcement of the project completely broke the restrictions on trade in the Uyghur territories allotted to the Chinese provinces under the name of "point aid". It also allowed Chinese operators to operate anywhere in the Uyghur region without restrictions. That is, in the original "plan", all the provinces, prefectures, cities and counties of Uyghur were divided into 19 provinces and cities of China. China's 19 provinces were only able to loot certain provinces and counties of the Uyghur region, and they were forbidden to extend their support to the lands shared by other provinces. However, this change completely removes this restriction. This means that from now on, China will be able to loot anywhere in the 19 provinces and cities of the Uyghur region, at any time.

In our current topic, we will familiarize ourselves with the so-called "Help to Xinjiang" plan, as well as the relationship between the implementation of this plan and the Uyghur genocide, and the events that may occur after the plan is changed.

Although the implementation of the plan began in 1996, its introduction is closely related to China's "reform and opening" policy, as well as its policy towards the Uyghur region.

In April 1979, China National Border Defense Work Conference was held. At the meeting, Vice Chairman of the Standing Committee of the Chinese National People's Congress and Vice Chairman of the Chinese National Political Council, Ulanhu (Wu Lanfu, Mongolian in Chinese) gave a special report to the participants. This report was a special report related to the "aid to Xinjiang" plan that we mentioned above. In the report, Ulanhu talked about the important role of the Chinese provinces' focus on helping the Uyghur people in solving ethnic problems and achieving China's stability. At the meeting, Ulanhu's report was approved as Document No. 52 of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China (1979). The interesting thing is that this plan was not officially launched in those years, but only in 1996 under the name of "aid to Xinjiang".

This is not without reason, of course! Because at that time, the Chinese government had ended the so-called "ten years of turmoil", and the whole of China was plunged into a serious economic and political crisis. If reforms are not carried out, the Chinese Communist regime is in danger of falling; The danger would also exist if the reform was carried out, because the post-reform China might undergo fundamental changes under the influence of Western democratic trends, and even lose sensitive border areas such as Tibet and the Uyghur region, which it holds under the shiny name of "national territorial autonomy".

What to do? Deng Xiaoping, the second generation leader of the Chinese Communist Party, who came to the determination to carry out "reforms", was very stubborn on this issue. At such a critical moment, Ulanhu's report on "focusing aid to border areas" quickly saved Deng Shaoping from this dilemma. Because this report was known to Deng Shaoping as a good plan that could preserve China's "terrestrial integrity" and make the Chinese people rich.

That is, "first to make the Chinese rich, then to transfer a large number of Chinese to the Uighurs in the name of ``aid,'' and through the Chinese to seize the Uighurs and the resources of the Uighurs" was a good plan for Deng Xiaoping. Therefore, Deng Shaoping accepted Ulanhu's report with great satisfaction, but did not rush to implement it immediately. Deng Xiaoping, who matured in the midst of complex internal struggles in the political scene of Communist China for the first 30 years, realized the importance of laying a solid foundation for the smooth implementation of the plan.

That is, Deng Xiaoping started things first by restoring the corps. Although the so-called " National Territorial Autonomy Law " was implemented in China in 1984 , the presence of the Uyghur Army was a sign that this law would not be enforced. Because of this situation, in 1985 and 1988, two Uyghur student protest movements demanded that China implement the "Autonomy Law" and abolish the army.

In 1990, the "Barin Revolution" took place. This revolution, different from the previous two student movements, was widely publicized internationally, and the presence of "separatists" and "religious extremists" in the Uyghur elite was announced to the world. That is, China recognizes that the term "religious extremism" can be used as a preliminary measure to suppress the paid protests of Uyghurs for their rights. Indeed, in July 1996, Ulanhu's report was finally implemented in Uyghur under the name of the "Xinjiang Focused Aid" plan. In October of the same year, the so-called Central Committee of the Communist Party of China published "Document No. 7" on Xinjiang's stability work. In fact, the publication of "Document No. 7" was not to protect the stability of the so-called Xinjiang, but to ensure the safety of the Chinese who would be transferred to the Uyghur region in large numbers. That is, since the implementation of the "Focused Assistance to Xinjiang" plan, the Uyghurs have suffered severe episodes that are impossible to stop.

What is even more shocking is that after the so-called "Central Xinjiang Workshop" in 2010, the "New Round of Focused Assistance to Xinjiang" plan was implemented. Because at this time, the Uyghurs distributed the Chinese to 19 provinces in China. In these Chinese provinces, the Uyghurs were forced to work as slaves, take away their farmland, set up prison camps, imprison Uyghurs, move into Uyghur homes, place Uyghur teenagers in boarding schools, and send Uyghurs to neighboring villages. ... and completed all the crimes together with the Chinese government. Now these 19 Chinese provinces have taken as an example the methods of looting in the Uyghur lands allocated to them, and a way has been opened for them to do whatever they want in the entire Uyghur land without restrictions.

That is to say, this time, there is no doubt that behind China's announcement of a "planning plan to guide enterprises in provinces and cities that will help Xinjiang to invest and prosper in the whole of Xinjiang," there is no doubt that huge sinister intentions are hidden behind it! In particular, the plan first started with the "Industrial Assistance to Xinjiang" project, and then accelerated the large-scale relocation of Chinese enterprises from the Chinese provinces to the Uyghur region, as well as the simultaneous migration of Chinese immigrants to solve the economic and unemployment crisis in the Chinese provinces. may aim to resolve. The question, however, is whether or not things will go as China wants this time. Because as the Western world understands China's dangers, it is clear that China's crises are intensifying. The Chinese are also fleeing to foreign countries rather than to the Uygurs. In this case, how practical is it for Chinese companies to move to Uyghur? Will Chinese youth settle in Uyghur for work as expected by China? We'll have to keep an eye on these questions!


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