About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

14 Replies to ““White Left”, new Chinese insult for, well we all know”

  1. I live in NJ there are many Aisians , most work hard, are very law abiding and contribute to the community at large. Yes there is a lot of disdain and prejudice from the left,the alleged champions of equality. Instead of complaining they should get off of their behinds and work as hard.

  2. Orientals are excellent people and a welcome addition to any country that is looking to upgrade their imported demographics ( Canada take note ). They are hard worker and very honest in their dealings with others. They also serve customers in their stores with a smile. Unlike so many of my own Caucasian people, they want to serve — not to BE served!
    They come to contribute and to get along with other people.

    Bringing in Chinese, Korean, and Japanese people, a.o. is a smart move by any country.

    • That is my experience as well. However if you are white in Vancouver these days, many report being second class citizens. Like any culture, too many too fast and you displace yourselves.

      • I agree with that. As good as any imported demographic might be, you don’t want them to outnumber your own. Bring in good people, if you must, but in reasonable numbers. Doing so is to avoid turning your own kind into the Caucasian minority. That isn’t racist, but simple common sense to insure you remain the majority.

        • It IS racist in the sense that one is preferring one’s own race over others – and so what? This is something people have done for millennia. I think we need to stop running in fear when progressives and marxists toss out the “racist!”, “islamophobe!” etc labels.

  3. Chinese Populism Lives in a Video App

    Kuaishou is the place to go for clips of men shoving firecrackers down their pants. Don’t underestimate it.

    Yang Yang, a 22-year-old Chinese corn farmer, spends two to three hours per day streaming video of life in his cliffside village to smartphones across China. He spends lots of time clinging to a cliffside ladder, one hand on his selfie stick, while he banters with fans about village life.

    It’s hardly riveting television, but in China it has an audience: In just two months, Yang has managed to earn more than 1 million views and 45,000 regular followers on Kuaishou, an online video app favored by the 73 percent of Chinese who live in small cities and villages.

    That’s a lot of people. Kuaishou claims it has 700 million registered users who upload 10 million videos per day. But rather than being celebrated for its focus on China’s economically and culturally marginalized majority, Kuaishou has been derided by China’s educated urban elite.

    That’s a mistake. China’s countryside is growing faster than its big cities and the economic gap between urban and rural is narrowing. If China’s intellectuals don’t respect that fact, its investors certainly do. In recent weeks, Chinese media reported rumors that Beijing Kuaishou Technology Co. Ltd, Kuaishou’s developer, is seeking new funding at an estimated valuation of $15 billion, which would make it one of the world’s more valuable startups.

    Kuaishou is the unlikeliest of Chinese internet success stories. Founded in 2011 as a photo app, the company pivoted to becoming a video sharing platform in 2013. It was good timing. Chinese smartphone owners were starting to make — and watch — millions of videos and livestreams per year, often to lucrative effect. In 2016, revenues for the sector exceeded $9 billion, up 43.4 percent from 2015. The most successful of these videos and streams combine the power of Chinese social media with snappy, humorous filmmaking often focused on celebrity, fashion and urban life. Luxury advertisers, in particular, are keen to reach young and affluent people attracted by this programming. And young, affluent Chinese are keen to post their own videos to enjoy a bit of glamour-by-association.

    But that’s not a description of the typical Kuaishou enthusiast. According to one analysis, 70 percent of Kuaishou’s users earn less than $460 per month, 88 percent haven’t attended university, and a majority live in less developed parts of China. Kuaishou has managed to attract them by forgoing celebrity videos and promoted content in favor of algorithms that recommend items that other users like. It’s an approach that leaves users with the impression (if not the reality) that their videos have a fighting chance to be viewed. And that attracts users who know they’d be wasting their time posting content to sites focused on fashion, luxury and city life.

    The approach boosts content quite unlike the displays of aspirational opulence featured on other Chinese video sites. Indeed, the platform is best known for videos that, in the words of one anthropologist, emphasize ” CRUDE HUMOR ” that “reflects the lower socioeconomic backgrounds of the app’s subscribers.”



    The most popular of these wouldn’t be out of place on “Jackass,” the American reality show. There are short clips of men shoving firecrackers down their pants, and an infamous set of videos in which a 45-year-old mother eats lightbulbs, a cactus and mealworms. There’s weightier stuff, too, like a harsh kind of protest rap focused on discrimination against China’s less fortunate (especially when it comes to dating), and videos that highlight rarely aired negative social phenomena like teenage pregnancy. Crudity, in this sense, is just reality for most Chinese — and the primary reason that Kuaishou has been so successful.

    Indeed, even as other video platforms see their growth stunted by Chinese government oversight and brutal competition, Kuaishou expands. Today it’s the fourth largest social-media platform in China, behind WeChat, QQ and Sina Weibo.

    That’s why it’s a smart bet for investors like Tencent Holdings Ltd, which pumped in $350 million in March 2017. China’s smaller cities already produce 59 percent of China’s gross domestic product and retain significant commercial and cultural pull, both for those who still live in them and for the hundreds of millions who’ve migrated away.

    China’s big-city skylines may get most of the attention, but government-led investment drives focused on China’s countryside and smaller cities ensure that neglected demographic groups will exert increasing influence on China’s economic and cultural future. Kuaishou, having established itself as the platform for China’s overlooked majority, is poised to become the voice of that affluent future.


  4. OMG … this video slays the White Left/Holy Mother, hacks It into pieces and leaves It bleeding on the floor. I love it, but it makes me nauseous at the same time … that people can be so blind. The bible was so on mark when it says we may be able to take the splinter out of our eye, but the log remains, because it blocks vision entirely and we don’t notice it until others with different vantage points begin to comment. It is such a blessing (and a miracle) if we have ears to hear them.

  5. The self hating whites or Jews or whoever is self hating are narcissistically in love with an image of themselves as good. They compensate with that image for the self loathing of their true self.

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