China Cracks Down on Feminisation of Men
China Cracks Down on Feminisation of MenFollow @KnightsTempOrg
With the promotion of gender confusion, perversion and effeminacy among young men, the decadence of the West worsens by the day. But it doesn't have to be like this; news fresh out of China shows that governments CAN take action to defend normality - as long as they have the common sense and the will to stand up for decency.
The Chinese government has taken a long, hard look at the feminisation and decadence of the West and decided that it doesn't like what it sees. The CCP regime has just ordered regulatory bodies to rein in the ‘chaos’ of celebrity culture, while finding ways to curtail the influence of ‘effeminate’ celebrities.
Faced with the invasion of foreign cultural influences, not least of all from South Korea and its popular ‘K-pop’ boy bands, Beijing has practically declared a state of national emergency. Chinese President Xi Jinping, in the name of promoting a more moral and “healthier society,” has called for a program of “national rejuvenation” with an aim to controlling the “idol worship” of celebrities, not least of all those male stars who exhibit a feminine persona, AP reports.
The ban requires broadcasters to “put an end to sissy men and other abnormal esthetics,” according to the National Radio and Television Administration (NRTA), which employed a derogatory slang term for effeminate men — “niang pao,” which roughly translates into “girlie guns.”
A representative of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference, a governmental advisory body, warned that Chinese youth are becoming “weak, self-effacing, and timid,” and may be unduly influenced by the so-called “little fresh meats,” boys who gyrate on stage to the approving squeals of females under the K-pop circus tent. The warning went on to describe the feminization of young Chinese males as “a threat to the development and survival of our nation.”
Effort is also being made to use the education system to promote normality. In Shanghai, male students aged 10 to 12 are taught from a 2016 textbook entitled, “Xiaoxiao Nanzihan,” or “Little Man,” which is designed to address China’s perceived masculinity crisis. Chen Laixiu, a teacher who co-authored the book, has a simple message for Chinese males: “man up.”
“Boys have to be outgoing, be able to face the pressure of life and society, and be responsible for protecting the family,” Chen told Sixth Tone.
In another sign that the Chinese Communist Party is far more traditionalist than the toxic liberal regimes in the West, steps are being taken to protect children from excessive online gaming. Just last week, China’s National Press and Publication Association announced the prohibition of online gaming on school days. The rules also limit gaming to one hour a day on the weekend and holiday evenings. Once again, no endless debate that gets nowhere in the political talk shops.
The authorities were moved to swift action after “many parents… reported that game addiction among some youths and children is seriously harming their normal study, life and mental and physical health,” the administration said, as reported by the New York Times.