·加入收藏 ·设为主页 欢迎访问本站!
当前位置:www.7552.me > www.755240.com >


上载日期:2020-03-17 浏览次数:

Reports like “China‘s Virus Censorship and Propaganda Draw Backlash” on the Wall Street Journal and “Coronavirus Weakens China’s Powerful Propaganda Machine” from the New York Times will confidently tell you that China is losing its anti-virus battle—something is wrong with our governance and media, apparently。


However, the general picture is just the opposite。 


Bad figures have been going down since mid-February, good figures are going up。 Most provinces outside Hubei and most cities outside Wuhan have reported few or no infections and deaths in their daily release。 No social unrest。 Daily life is fine。 


Governance? There are now more hospital beds than patients。 One makeshift hospital has just closed due to low capacity。 Warning alerts are being downgraded across the board。 Businesses are getting back step by step。 Plus, decisions to promote officials with outstanding performances are replacing those without。


Media? Indeed, like a cheer-leading team, telling heroic deeds in hospitals and communities, while also reporting and questioning what went wrong。


What else do you expect from good governance and journalism? In times of crisis, consoling and confidence are desperately needed as a shot in the arm rather than finger pointing。 Imagine you were self-confined。 What might encourage you to stay calm?


Dr。 Bruce Aylward, who led a WHO inspection team to Wuhan and other cites, told Vox.com about his two “takeaways” he found while in China。 

布鲁斯•艾我沃德专士刚带领天下卫死构造结合考核组往过武汉等天,他在接收Vox.com (米国沃克斯传媒旗下的消息及批评网站)采访时,分享了此次中国止的两面感悟。

One is speed, “I think the key learning from China is speed–it‘s all about the speed。 The faster you can find the cases, isolate the cases, and track their close contacts, the more successful you’re going to be。”


The other is action。 “If you settle down, roll up your sleeves and begin that systematic work of case finding and contact tracing, you definitely can change the shape of the outbreak, take the heat out of it, and prevent a lot of people from getting sick and a lot of the most vulnerable from dying。”


It‘s normal to see criticism emerging in societies, especially during a health outbreak。 But if such mishaps don’t reflect the general picture, why are they being highlighted? Remember the ancient fable about the blind men and an elephant? The six men quarrel about the animal‘s overall appearance because they are only touching one part of its body and imagine it to be the whole。


But here, we have more than just stupid mistakes, they smear China by exaggerating negative incidents and turning opinions to facts。 Are they being honest with facts? Partially true, but deliberately off-balance。 


That‘s an old trick, following a stereotyped pattern—first, eye-catching headlines with words like “government censorship” or “propaganda machine”。 Then find complaints on social media。 Finally, piece them all together。 If you are a long-term subscriber of such media, now you see a China with no hope as “public cynicism running high” and Beijing facing the “biggest challenge to its legitimacy in decades”。

老花招了!另有个套路:起首题目要吸收眼球,比方“当局检查”,好比 “宣扬机械”;接着来交际媒体收集百姓的埋怨;最后,东拼西凑。你如果这类媒体的历久用户,那便会感到,中国出盼望了,“百姓口碑载道”,“对付北京(指中国政府)正当性的挑衅水平为数十年之最”。

It is how the Wall Street Journal misdiagnosed China as the real sick man of Asia。


The whole situation is going from bad to worse?Well, Morgan Stanley has just picked China, Singapore and Australia stocks as virus shelters。 Are they being silly?



Copyright 2019-2022 http://www.ittps.com.cn 版权所有 未经协议授权禁止转载