World China's Dirty Web - Inside China's recently closed 4chan/8chan like doxing sites


Just a man.

>doxed a friend of barack obama
>got a artist arrested and put in a detention facility
>follow an anti globalist Christian guy called Liu Zhongjing
>harrased numerous targets and doxed their families
>has hacked into the chinese gov database just to try and get info on said families
>has done several flood campaigns on several websites
>made several people go into detention facilities
>They dislike leftist exceptional individuals
>Had a 2016 battle of memes which had targets that included Taiwan sovereigntists and pop stars
>organised a flood team again, in order to flood the Facebook pages of the Swedish Ministry for Foreign Affairs
>joined forces with the Hong Kong government and did various counteractions to 2019 Hong Kong protests
>Some of the sites got taken down for their doxing
>2 teens got arrested for browsing the imageboards
>Memed President Xi Jinping as Hitler.


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Two Chinese websites notorious for memes, doxing, and harassment have recently been shuttered by authorities in what appears to be a coordinated crackdown.

The sites — Zhina Wiki (支纳维基 Zhīnà Wéijī) and Esu Wiki (恶俗维基 Èsú Wéijī) — won’t be missed, at least by the many people who have seen their personal information, private correspondences, nude photographs, and anonymous message board posts made public on those platforms, nor will they be missed by the state’s internet monitors, who were occasionally the target of posts on the clownishly anti-Party Zhina.

News spread on October 28 of the arrest of several young Chinese netizens. Esu Wiki 恶俗维基 was cited by name in reporting, including in a now-deleted post on The Beijing News’s website headlined, “15-year-old male in Chengde, Hebei ordered by Public Security officials to undergo criticism and education for multiple visits to anti-China website” (河北承德15岁男生多次上网浏览反华信息被公安批评教育 Héběi Chéngdé 15 suì nánshēng duōcì shàngwǎng liúlǎn fǎnhuá xìnxī bèi Gōng’ān pīpíng jiàoyù).

What kind of content, exactly, were these sites serving up to warrant a multi-agency strike campaign? What kind of people were behind these sites, and what were their motivations?

Rather than a black-and-white parable of censorship and top-down direction of online political struggles, we have a more confusing set of stories: strict state controls on the internet running up against Wild West commercialization, the shaky collusion between the state security apparatus and a small group of tech companies building a massive reservoir of data that neither side can seem to keep secure, grassroots nationalists who flout the law to carry out online political campaigns, and the proliferation of groups that challenge the leadership of the Party but also reject liberal democracy.

The two wiki-based sites, Zhina Wiki and Esu Wiki — and sister sites such as EXOZ Star Wiki (EXOZ明星维基 míngxīng wéijī) and Esu Gou Wiki (恶俗狗维基 èsúgǒu wéijī) — were conceived as something of an Encyclopedia Dramatica for the Chinese internet, a wiki for internet subcultures, memes, and web celebrities. But they grew into something far darker, taking advantage of lax corporate and government data security to furnish materials for doxing and harassment campaigns.

Esu Wiki, the first of the two sites to appear, grew from the popular Di Bar 帝吧 (dìbā) subforum on the Bǎidù Tiēba 百度贴吧 message board. Originally a forum to circulate memes about footballer Li Yi, it became a hotbed of aggressive memeing and Chinese nationalism.


Li Yi Bar
Li Yi Bar was open in the year 2004, originally for ridiculing the soccer player Li Yi. He has a nickname Imperator Li Yi the Great , or "Da Di" for short, so the Li Yi Bar is nicknamed "Di Bar", "D8", etc, and it is also nicknamed "the Louvre of Baidu" Because this subforum has a large number of followers and its followers often flood forums, it gets the title "whenever Di Bar sends expeditionary force, not even a blade of grass can be alive".

July 29 flood event
On 28 July 2013 to 29 July 2013, there was a large flood on Baidu Tieba. On 28 July 2013, a Tencent Weibo user named Pan Mengying insulted some famous soccer players such as Cristiano Ronaldo, Lionel Messi, etc, and showed no respect on soccer, which angered many Chinese fans of Real Madrid CF and FC Barcelona, which escalates their conflicts and therefore those angry fans decided to flood the over 20 subforums of the Baidu Tieba forum at 8:00 PM. Because the larger and larger population joined this flood event, it inflamed the anger at Chinese fans of Korean stars, and resulted in the participation of the followers of Li Yi Bar and WOW Bar. On the evening of 28 July 2013, the flood went to the climax. Billions of spams were posted in dozens of subforums of Baidu Tieba.

2016 Chinese meme war on Facebook
In January 2016, a Sina Weibo user organized a flood team from Li Yi Bar, whose mission was to flood Tsai Ing-wen's Facebook pages under the theme of anti-Taiwan independence. At 19:00 on 20 January 2016, the flood started. The Facebook pages of Tsai Ing-wen, Apple Daily, SET News were seriously flooded and therefore they had to ban comments in order to stop the message flood attack. During this event, the Facebook pages were flooded by billions of meme pictures and stickers, and therefore it was called meme war on Facebook.

2018 flood on the Facebook pages of the Ministry for Foreign Affairs of Sweden
On 24 September 2018, the followers of Li Yi Bar organized a flood team again, in order to flood the Facebook pages of the Swedish Ministry for Foreign Affairs, the Facebook pages of Swedish televisions, and the Facebook pages of Jesper Rönndahl. Those spammers sent myriads of comments and swear words on those Facebook pages. There were more than ten thousand comments on Jesper Rönndahl's Facebook pages, and most of them were deleted after a period of time.

Counteractions to 2019 Hong Kong protests
On 21 July 2019, to join forces with the Hong Kong government and the police force in the anti-extradition bill protest, the followers claimed that a flood will be initiated on 23 July 2019 at 20:00. Their targets could include Facebook or LIHKG. However, the operation started in advance on 22 July 2019, and Facebook pages of Civil Human Rights Front and Hong Kong National Front are flooded. Very soon, some core members were doxed. The disclosed personal information is detailed enough to be used to send application forms to the People's Liberation Army. On the same day, an admin of Li Yi Bar called off the operation "to prevent disturbing the normality of life of Hong Kong citizens."

The chūzhēng biǎoqíng 出征表情, or “battle memes,” of Di Bar might have gotten spicy at times, but the targets, which have included Taiwan sovereigntists and pop stars, were considered fair game. Content was otherwise relatively wholesome, often nationalistic, or arcane enough that nobody got their feelings hurt.


A censored example of memes featuring a target of online harassment.

The vile and vulgar memes of Di Bar and its offshoots will be familiar to readers of chan site imageboards, whether the Japanese originator 2ch or its Western copycats, 4chan and 8chan. Both make use of much of the same source material, too, relying heavily on manga, fascist imagery, and erotic fan art.

I asked an Esu contributor for the quintessential Esu meme, and her reply: Gong poems (龚诗 gōng shī) — doggerels written in a cod classical style that are basically incomprehensible.

Opaque to outsiders, hilarious to insiders, open to infinite modification, with origins in a harassment campaign: Indeed, the Gong poem has it all. Here’s an example of what it looks like:


Written by Esu users and attributed to a previous target of online harassment (the first two characters of his name, Gōng Shīfēng 龚诗峰, are “Gong poem”), deep knowledge of obscure slang and intertextual allusion is required to decode these “poems” — if decoding them is even possible, since a key element is attempting to pull meaning out of what seems to be nonsense.

Another early Esu contributor told me that Esu Wiki attracted a number of outcasts from other online communities, such as Liu Zhongjing fans, or people known as Yífěn 姨粉.

Liu Zhongjing
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China's intellectual dark web, or zhīshifènzǐ ànwǎng 知识分子暗网, has been embraced by internet users — but there are plenty of homegrown figures whose popularity rivals that of Jordan Peterson or Sam Harris. Like their comrades on 4chan, Chinese internet users go looking for stronger stuff, too, and it often leads them to an intellectual and blogger by the name of Liú Zhòngjìng 刘仲敬, who made a name for himself in the early-2000s on social media platforms like Douban 豆瓣 and Zhihu 知乎 (China’s version of Quora). Like Sargon of Akkad or Black Pigeon Speaks, Liu lays a scholarly, scientific veil over ideas far more extreme than anything found in the mainstream.

Liu Zhongjing, arguably, is the forefather of the Chinese intellectual dark web, and currently its most notorious stalwart.
He is a radical online figure who prophesies a Great Flood that will lead to the de-Sinification of China and its replacement by dozens of smaller ethnostates.
He has built a name for himself by espousing aggressively anti-leftist and anti-progressive views. But he’s reserved his most controversial — and dangerous — opinions for the Chinese state itself: new regionalism, de-Sinification, and support of separatist movements like those in Hong Kong, Taiwan, Xinjiang, and Tibet.
They were looking for harder stuff than boards like Di Bar could provide (Esu also hosted its own message boards). Since Esu Wiki was hosted outside of China and usually blocked on the mainland, it operated without the censorship that Di Bar was bound by and attracted users that were comfortable jumping the Great Firewall, or who had physically jumped the wall (a useful term: ròushēn fānqiáng 肉身翻墙, to physically make the leap outside of mainland control, rather than merely VPNing through).

With minimal restrictions on content and a new breed of user, it wasn’t long before Esu Wiki became a battleground for not only gleeful shitposting and memeing, but also for settling internecine feuds with humiliating doxing and humiliation campaigns.
Here, state power and the commercialization of the internet come together: Internet companies in China are collecting vast amounts of data, and much of that data ends up being handed over to the government.

Doxing is a tradition that goes back to at least the 18th century, when Voltaire made public Rousseau’s abandonment of his children, and was a common feature of early internet Usenet and IRC feuds.

The tradition continues: the Gamergate backlash against Depression Quest developer Zoë Quinn climaxed with threats and doxing before spilling over to include doxing and harassment of various sideline characters, like indie developer Phil Fish, who had stirred controversy by calling Gamergaters on 4chan “essentially rapists.” In another recent incident, 8chan, a message board notable for having fans among a series of mass shooters, doxed a federal judge. And entire communities, like Kiwi Farms, thrive on what often approaches the doxing of what they call “lolcows,” eccentric online personalities who can be “‘milked’ for amusement and laughs.”

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A target of Esu Gou harassment, crudely pasted into a still from a Japanese news program about “net lynchings,” the Japanese version of the “human flesh search engine.”
Doxing takes on a different character in China, and consequences can be more severe.

The Human Flesh Search Engine
The Human flesh search engine is a Chinese term for the phenomenon of distributed researching using Internet media such as blogs and forums. The Internet media-dedicated websites and Internet forums— are in fact platforms that enable the broadcast of request and action plans concerning human flesh search and that allow the sharing of online and offline search results. Human flesh search has two eminent characteristics. First, it involves strong offline elements including information acquisition through offline channels and other types of offline activism. Second, it always relies on voluntary crowd sourcing: Web users gather together to share information, conduct investigations, and perform other actions concerning people or events of common interest.

Human flesh search engine is similar to the concept of "doxing", a practice often associated with the social activist group Anonymous. Both human flesh search engine and doxing have generally been stigmatized as being for the purpose of identifying and exposing individuals to public humiliation, sometimes out of vigilantism, nationalist or patriotic sentiments, or to break the Internet censorship in the People's Republic of China.More recent analyses, however, have shown that it is also used for a number of other reasons, including exposing government corruption, identifying hit and run drivers, and exposing scientific fraud, as well as for more "entertainment"-related items such as identifying people seen in pictures. A categorization of hundreds of Human flesh search (HFS) episodes can be found in the 2010 IEEE Computer Society paper A Study of the Human Flesh Search Engine: Crowd-Powered Expansion of Online Knowledge.

The system is based on massive human collaboration. The name refers both to the use of knowledge contributed by human beings through social networking, and to the fact that the searches are usually dedicated to finding the identity of a human being who has committed some sort of offense or social breach online. People conducting such research are commonly referred to collectively as "Human Flesh Search Engines".

Because of the convenient and efficient nature of information sharing in cyberspace, the Human Flesh Search is often used to acquire information usually difficult or impossible to find by other conventional means (such as a library or web search engines). Such information, once available, can be rapidly distributed to hundreds of websites, making it an extremely powerful mass medium.

Christian Weston Chandler has an entire wiki-based site dedicated to his eccentric behavior, but he is in no danger of being dumped in a black cell for posting videos of himself drinking semen and Fanta. True internet outlaws like Fredrick Brennan, founder of 8chan, and Andrew Anglin of the Daily Stormer keep a low profile (whereabouts of both men is currently unknown), but both are fairly sure that they will never be softened up in a tiger chair before giving a televised confession, a fate that has befallen even mild critics of the Chinese state.


A censored screenshot from Esu Gou showing leaked government database information about the father of a harassment target.

Maintaining anonymity in China is far more difficult than it is in the West.

The Chinese internet is a privacy nightmare. The real-name registration system, or shímíngzhì 实名制, was intended to civilize the Chinese internet, but it adds to the amount of data floating around in the backend of websites. The existence of centralized government databases, which hold identification cards and easily verifiable serial numbers and links to other data, makes it all the simpler to unravel the anonymity of netizens. Here, state power and the commercialization of the internet come together: Internet companies in China are collecting vast amounts of data, and much of that data ends up being handed over to the government.

The massive stores of data combined with loose regulations on data security mean that government agencies often have hackers reading chat logs over their shoulders. A 2016 report by Citizen Lab, for example, showed that Baidu software was leaving unencrypted personal data exposed. Just this year, unsecured servers opened up half a billion job-seekers’ resumes and e-commerce records to the open internet, and a database put together by state surveillance leaked online, making public “hundreds of millions of chat logs.”

Strict internet controls makes it, paradoxically, easier for truly vile content to exist on the Chinese internet. A Chinese porn site, for instance, since it is already outlawed, does not have much incentive to self-censor content such as photos of sexual assault or child pornography; a QQ group selling unapproved dietary pills does not have much incentive to crack down on vendors moving substituted cathinones or human growth hormone; and if a group is trading credit cards, there’s no particular reason they would turn their nose up at a leaked database from a local Public Security Bureau branch.

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Zhāng Dōngníng 张冬宁, the spiritually Japanese cartoonist who was detained for her satirical drawings of a China inhabited by anthropomorphic pigs, is a good case study of the thorough doxings that sites like Zhina and Esu carry out, and the harsh consequences for exposure. Western media coverage seemed to suggest that she had run afoul of authorities because of her artistic output, but she was deeply involved with online subcultures that play out internecine beefs across the axis of wiki-based sites. Her Zhina entry exposed reams of chat logs, a collection of nude images, and speculation that she had made a living with sex work, and went in-depth on her links to Chinese right-wing reactionary elements online.

While sites like Encyclopedia Dramatica and Kiwi Farms operate legally and can be policed by libel law and the threat of lawsuits, sites like Zhina operated outside the reach of law.

The loss of anonymity had dire consequences for Zhang. With no updates since her arrest, it is likely that she is still being held in a detention facility. The “elegant gentlemen” , as the site’s hackers call themselves, likely exploited lax privacy at web companies or leaked databases from government agencies to obtain Zhang’s information.

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A screenshot of the frontpage of Zhina Wiki.
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Just a man.
Zhina Wiki, a very similar meme site and the source of the Zhang Dongning doxing, split from the Esu Wiki community over a previous incident of doxing that was seen as too extreme.
The target of that doxing was none other than Liú Cíxīn 刘慈欣, author of The Three-Body Problem, subject of a New Yorker profile and a personal favorite of Barack Obama.

In May of this year, Liu fell afoul of the “elegant gentlemen,” possibly the result of a disagreement among sci-fi fans. In what became known as the Liu Cixin Incident (刘慈欣事件 Liú Cíxīn shìjiàn), the writer’s ID and phone numbers were leaked, his xiǎohào 小号 (a subsidiary account or “alt”) was uncovered, and his formerly anonymous posts on Baidu Tieba were collected on Esu Wiki.

In a response to a post that originally appeared on the Zhihu 知乎 message board — “What do you think of Esu Wiki doxing Liu Cixin?” (如何看待刘慈欣被恶俗维基扒黑料 rúhé kàndài Liú Cíxīn bèi èsú wéijī bā hēi liào) — a lengthy reply (saved on Esu Gou) warned of potential consequences. The anonymous commenter echoed a sentiment voiced by Esu users — “To be evil and vulgar is to be righteous” (恶俗是正义 è sú shì zhèngyì) — but, the anonymous commenter argued, there was nothing righteous in the doxing of Liu Cixin.

An editorial in the Beijing Evening News (刘慈欣被曝隐私,网争勿用“黑暗森林法则” Liú Cíxīn bèipù yǐnsī, wǎng zhēng wù yòng “hēi’àn sēnlín fǎzé”) brought Esu to a wider audience and echoed those same warnings. The editorial managed to both dox Liu to the greater public while also ruminating on the need for a legal campaign against the hackers responsible.

In the same month that Liu’s Tieba posts were leaked, Tieba administrators locked access to all posts made on the site before January 2017, cutting off the potential for future mining of Tieba content by Esu users.

The often indecipherable nature of Esu memes and purposely obfuscatory argot can make this tough territory for an outsider to get their bearings in, and any attempt to recount a comprehensive history of Zhina and Esu would require volumes — the dramatis personæ alone would outstrip the word count of this piece. (I’ve already left out dozens of related phenomena like Red Bank [红岸 hóng àn], and the reader has been spared biographies of figures like Master Ci 磁大师.) The internal politics of Esu and Zhina are as tough a nut to crack as their ideological leanings.

Doxing and harassment on Esu and Zhina was often about simply settling scores and attacking web community rivals, but there were sometimes deeper political motives at play. Di Bar’s orientation is nationalistic and generally supportive of the state and Party, but Esu and Zhina are less homogenous.

Both Zhina and Esu played host to apolitical shitposters and tricksters, as well as devotees of various extremist subcultures. Those subcultures included those that Chenchen Zhang has connected to a global right-wing populist discourse, fed by and feeding back into sister communities on 8chan and 2ch, but also more esoteric sects like Liu Zhongjing fans and the spiritually Japanese.

Zhina, as its name — a variation on a derogatory name for China — and frontpage featuring images of Xi Jinping as Hitler might suggest, is the most explicitly anti-establishment site. Doxing online figures remained the bread and butter of Zhina up until its disappearance, but it also hosted private materials on top leaders, a mirror of the Panama Papers, and a guide to Party princelings.

The coordinated doxing clearly violated Chinese law, which was toughened up following a crackdown on internet vigilantism and “human flesh searches” (rénròu sōusuǒ 人肉搜索) in the mid-2000s.

But the political content couldn’t have sat well with internet monitors, either.
An announcement on Zhina explained:

“Just as we expected, the Ministry of Public Security, under the leadership of a special investigations team from the Ministry of State Security, hoping to crack Chairman Winnie’s list of revolutionary heroes, have launched an overwhelming attack. Our humble website was formerly meant as simply a minor amusement, but because of the outrageous actions and regressive policies of the criminals in power, it has been forced to change its orientation.”


On October 17, Zhina and Esu began showing 503 Service Unavailable and 500 Internal Server errors. All alternate domains were unavailable. A former Zhina domain,, redirected to a page operated by the Thailand Computer Emergency Response Team. They were scrubbed from the internet, almost simultaneously.

Zhina and Esu both changed domains and hosts frequently, and were only intermittently available behind the Great Firewall. They made use of Cloudflare’s services (the company has previously pulled support from sites like the Daily Stormer and 8chan after backlash on social media).

The website hosts were in Southeast Asia or Eastern Europe. As with other Chinese-speaking online reactionary communities, many of the contributors lived — or claimed to live — overseas. Speculation from a source close to Zhina suggested that several of the sites’ administrators were already under arrest.

Rumors about the fate of founders and editors have mostly been relegated to Esu Gou, the only site remaining (and, perhaps not coincidentally, a site seen as pro-establishment and not yet blocked in the mainland), where rumors about the story’s imminent breaking in mainstream media are rampant.

Twitter user @XIJINPING collects various claims posted so far of police investigation in the days after Esu and Zhina went down, and shares that he is familiar with cases of users being invited to “drink tea” with authorities.

Speculation has also spilled over to other sites, like the post above from a Bilibili user, suggesting that there has been a handover to authorities of all user data from Zhina and Esu. Both sites took QQ numbers from members, a real-name registration system writ small, hoping to insure against editors using the site for personal gain.

Some answers recently surfaced, when arrests began to be made. Deutsche Welle’s Chinese-language website began reporting on “more than a dozen young Chinese netizens questioned or detained for visiting ‘anti-China’ websites.” Once again, Esu Wiki was directly named. DW cited the Hebei case, but also recent reports of similar cases in Xiamen, Fujian Province, and Liuzhou in Guangxi.

It seems increasingly clear that the crackdown on Zhina and Esu was a coordinated effort across multiple agencies, ranging from Ministry of State Security officials, who would be able to coordinate the seizure of domains in foreign states (official reports quoted by DW make reference to “servers located overseas”), right down to local Public Security Bureau officers in third-tier cities.

Sima Nan 司马南, a popular online intellectual and prominent New Left figure, took to Weibo following news of the arrest of the young man in Hebei, questioning the decision to arrest someone for “browsing” content that went against the Party line.

“How many people you going to grab?” he asked, in a post that quickly went viral.

It is unclear whether or not Sima Nan is familiar with the content on Esu and similar sites, and the larger issues with their use of material gained illegally.

In its coverage, Epoch Times described Esu as “a platform that exposes bad behavior by notable or famous Chinese figures,” and the detention of users as an “intensification in the Chinese regime’s efforts to crack down on internet speech.” Much of the material on Esu and Zhina, including direct threats against individuals and groups, and underage nudity, would be unlawful in many jurisdictions, including the United States, and rather than an intensification, the crackdown seems to have been carried out with less ferocity than one executed earlier this year against porn sites, which saw 17 arrests in multiple provinces.

But even those more familiar with the sites seem interested in lionizing the “elegant gentlemen” of Esu. A commentator by the name of Sister Swift (雨燕姐姐 yǔyàn jiějiě), before the arrests, wrote a piece called, “Who is commemorating the May Fourth Movement? Whose May Fourth Movement are we commemorating?” (谁在纪念五四?纪念谁的五四? shéi zài jìniàn wǔsì? jìniàn shéi de wǔsì?). She included Esu’s hackers on a short list of “true heroes” that included Julian Assange and Edward Snowden.

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Spooky Bones

True & Honest Fan
What the fuck the Chinese are even more exceptional than the Nips and Koreans. The author of this piece clearly did astoundingly little research on a number of thing (really, hotwheels location unknown?) and it is interesting to know that there are net.spergs in China but really I don't feel like I learned much other than that from reading what was really quite a lot of words.


Matt Jarbo is not the father.
Oh hey, a post on spergy chinks with access to the webs.

This stuff goes a lot further. The act of spamming was extremely prevalent on Chinese Baidu Tieba, it's regarded as 爆吧, common targets include the forum for Korean football team and Japanese culture. Software was actually developed to mass register accounts and flood these forums with spam. Imagine doing this to Reddit...

One famous incident was "六九聖戰", "Jihad of 69/Ninth of June" where a bunch of Chinese spergs coordinated an attack on countless Korean Tieba forums in wake of some Korean scholar claiming that the Chinese New Year, Han Traditional Clothing, Chinese Medicine, and other obviously Chinese and Japanese stuff (such as claiming Sushi and Kimono) originated from Korea. These forums were flooded with millions of spam. One think that unites the nips and the Chinks are dissing on Korea, just look at this lol.


The Chinese page is even funnier... (translated to English)

This is basically webchinks mocking Korea. Check out the one on Xi Jinping and Japan too. Funny shit.

Slant racism is the best lol.

Another figure that wasn't mentioned is 李宇春 aka 春哥 (spring brother) due to her masculine attire, so China's obsession with traps date far back (in fact, back before the Qing Dynasty). She was one of the most memable individuals.

Another rather infamous doxxxxing revealed the author of The Wandering Earth's Tieba account where he spouted highly racial and borderline Eugenics sentiments... by claiming that humans are not created to be equals.

I was quite surprised that both wikis got ovened, but it's kind of to be expected, and surely it was a coordinated effort. It's pretty clear, they aren't gone. They will resurface in the near future. Chinese shitposters for now will have to cuck to the party and stay at D8.

does not have much incentive to self-censor content such as photos of sexual assault or child pornography
Yeah this is a real problem that the party should tackle, not some stupid harmless shitposters. I do have a gaming group of my own which I allow everyone to go wild, as long as they don't post CP. QQ allows moderators to retract messages, which no doubt the company is trying to protect their arses since billions of fuckers cannot be moderated. Nonethelss, if something gets out of hand, the mods will mute everyone and retract all the messages. I do the same with "perhaps CP" and kick the offender after reporting. The stance is "if you can't tell the age, he/she is 12". It's pretty stressful and tiring at times since there are chinks and nips who got into trouble for CP hentai on their laptops which are entirely legal in China and Japan. I have to actively moderate the adult content posted which is gay.

But then to the party, saying Taiwan is a country and Xi looks like Pooh is more threatening than kids being exploited apparently.

The comics that 張東寧 drew were inspired by a Chinese cartoonist @warpig2020 on Twitter, now suspended. Probably has something to do with anti-semitism.

Think about historical facts, why the Fuhrer Hitler was against the Jews?
18%: Actually Hitler was promoted and seized power because of the jews...
38%: Because Hitler is against Communism, and most prominent commies were Jews...
5% Hitler believes extraterrestrial prophecies that Jewish organisations will destroy the planet
The problem with this poll is that I can't select all 3.


ISIS=Mossad+CIA+Saudi... united nations created abomination. Elites were educated in the west, and the scrubs are from Pakistan, Syria... Iraq etc Middle Eastern countries. With the existence of ISIS streaming executions, American and European citizens will pay for the weaponry, causing chaos in the middle east, and thereby Israel is further protected, mutually beneficial.

This warpig2020 guy is also spergy as fuck. Here's an archive of many of his tweets (Parody account, @warpigs2020) where he boasts about owning a Hawaiian mansion, being the most handsome dude in school, having lots of female admirers... shit only an absolute virgin incel will say.

This 張東寧 has a lot of internet background, and her arrest I feel no sympathy for. She was arrested for harassment and anti-social behaviour, here's the law:
Basically, less than 5 years for "meh" such as extensive harassment, abuse, bashing etc. If it involves promoting others to do the same to a point of causing social unrest, then it's 5-10 years, so she probably got the maximum sentence. Her comics also feature the different races in China as pigs, so they might charge her with "cultural and racial division", however according to the news article I saw, this isn't the case.

Here's the timeline and why I don't feel bad:
1. She is a nipponphile, and made comics on weibo featuring various Chinese as pig characters. Her weibo was banned.
2. She want to Japan to meet a guy called 盧xx, wanted to seek refuge
3. This 廬xx guy (I'll refer to him as warpig2020) suggested throwing her relatives under the bus to cause unrest to justify political refugee status
3.1 This method will not work. Every year, numerous Chinese pull similar tactics as an attempt to try and gain refugee status in Japan, the government is aware of it and doesn't give a shit about political refugees really. One has better chances flying to America or Australia and joining that Falungong cult.
4. warpig2020 essentially treated her as a cumbucket and quickly cut ties, it's said that he even coerced her to take part in Japan's prostitution industry.
5. She didn't like it, so she went back to China and reported warpig2020 along with confessing to what she did, and she's now arrested.

Usually when Chinese police make arrests and make it public, the name is censored, only the surname is left. Hence the female is referred to as 張xx and warpig2020 is 廬xx.

Unfortunately since both esu and zhina are now ovened, I can't find the actual chatlogs! So take all this with a grain of salt.


Matt Jarbo is not the father.
They mean incarceration and torture, don't they?
Not really, I know people who have been there. They basically make you read shit and take exams. It's still torture and exceptional as fuck.

How is anyone even able to tell if you got your nude pics leaked in China? Just say it was your neighbor, who can tell the difference anyway?
Ehhh, it was in her chatlogs with that race traitor warpig2020, that's why they know it's for sure her. She only got caught because the guy dumped her and she went back to China to contact officials, little vulture.

What the fuck the Chinese are even more exceptional than the Nips and Koreans. The author of this piece clearly did astoundingly little research on a number of thing (really, hotwheels location unknown?) and it is interesting to know that there are net.spergs in China but really I don't feel like I learned much other than that from reading what was really quite a lot of words.
It's just Chinese faggotry. The average Chink thinks niggers in America gets gunned down by white cops daily and western countries don't even have 4G internet. On the contrary, the average western person thinks China is some hellscape with social credits crap and people gets gunned down for sharing Pooh memes. Can't base anything on stupid normies.

For 4G, facts show otherwise. 4G coverage in America and Australia is vastly larger than China. The average 4G speed in China is about 15mbps, whereas it's 60 in Australia and 100+ in affluent places such as NYC. In essence, China needs the 5G shit, western countries can care less because the 4G speeds are enough and will likely rival China's 5G (100mbps vs 150-180?). Having 180mbps is pointless when 100mbps allows 4k streaming with no buffering.

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