Sunday, March 20, 2011

Mao statue openly smashed in China 毛塑像在海南被公开推到砸烂/茉莉花革命的开始

Erected in 2008, the 9.9m white marble statue had attracted many visitors, China News Service (CNS) reported.



毛像在中国被公开销毁的一天就是中共党奴朝崩溃的开始。 中国的所谓“茉莉花革命”应从民众公开销毁毛像/毛塑像开始,从涂抹钞票上的毛像到毁污所有毛画像/毛塑像。

Kai Chen's Words:

The day Mao's image is openly destroyed in China will be the day the Communist Party-Dynasty collapses. The current "Jasmine Revolution" should start from people taking actions to destroy Mao's images all over China, from decimating Mao's images on the Chinese currency to smearing Mao's portraits and statues everywhere, openly or stealthily.


Mao statue openly smashed in China

The disembodied head from a Mao statue that was openly smashed by a real estate company in Longlou, Hainan. The firm has come under fire from some Chinese still fiercely committed to his ultra-leftist ideology.

HONG KONG: Maoism is obsolete in China, but the open smashing of a statue of Mao Zedong by a developer in Hainan is seen by his still large following as a plan to subvert the socialist state he founded.

A real estate company wrecked the statue of the 'Great Helmsman' - China's most powerful figure between 1949 and 1976 - while re-developing a district in Longlou town in Wenchang region, reported Hong Kong's South China Morning Post yesterday.

Now it has come under fire from some Chinese still fiercely committed to his ultra-leftist ideology, said the newspaper.

Internet users on leftist websites demanded severe punishment for the unnamed developer for smashing the Mao statue into five pieces, said CNS.

'Why can't Longlou tolerate a magnificent statue of Mao Zedong?' the agency quoted a netizen as saying. 'It's not only a humiliation to people in Longlou, but also a humiliation to the people of Hainan.'

Internet users on and - two major Chinese leftist websites - were furious to see two photographs of the broken statue posted online and widely circulated on China's Twitter-like microblog platforms.

One photo featured the head of the statue, its nose and forehead damaged.

Many Internet users said the way the statue was toppled was 'extremely cruel', akin to the way the statue of Saddam Hussein was pulled down by American soldiers in Iraq in 2004.

'The ruining of the statue was meant to attack Maoists and Mao's image and is a sign of subverting socialist state power,' said a post on, which was endorsed by 20 supporters.

'Developers now wield the greatest power of destruction in China, tearing down houses and flattening martyrs' mausoleums in the name of development,' another post remarked on

'Now they have even brought the wrecking ball to Chairman Mao,' the post added.

However, a netizen critical of Mao pointed out that when the leader was in power, he tore down many statues of historical figures, including those of Confucius. 'Now it's Mao's turn!' he wrote.

Towering statues of Mao could be found all over China, but the incident in Hainan could be the first open smashing of his image.

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