Since the Afghan Taliban entered Kabul and the recent anniversary of the 918 Incident, the trend of “patriotic Netflix” has been growing on Chinese social media platforms such as ShakeYin and Weibo, with many people saying the same thing. The producer is in China and North Korea (China and North Korea/North Korea), China and India, and there is not even a land border between China and Japan, and encountered the patriotic story of PLA protection to earn traffic, which has aroused the concern of China’s Communist Youth League and the Central Committee of Political and Legal Affairs of the Communist Party of China, and expressed its firm opposition.
The Communist Youth League, the youth organization of the Communist Party of China, is the cradle of government officials, and the Communist Youth League’s public number “Communist Youth League Central Committee”, with reference to the public number “Chang’an Jian” of the Central Committee of Political and Legal Affairs of the Communist Party of China, released a report on the 28th, with the following content “Resolutely oppose! In order to gain attention, some people copy and fabricate ‘patriotic flow stories'” as the title of the article.
The content of the article emphasizes that “expressing patriotism is positive energy, a main theme, and a matter of pride.” But with a turn of phrase, the Communist Youth League slammed the fact that in China, “some people have incorporated patriotism into their blood into their souls, but others have made it into a business.”
The content of the “Patriotic Netflix” films circulated by the Communist Youth League and Chinese online platforms is surprisingly similar, with many of the film hosts using “We were not born in peaceful times, but in a good country” as a unifying text to tell their stories of being in the border areas of China, protected by Some of the images were also brought to the screen with special police vehicles.
Almost all of them mentioned that they remembered that the people in Afghanistan are in “deep water and hot water” and that they should be proud of their country as Chinese people, and reminded the viewers at the end of the show, “Give a like, let more people feel it”. Some of the anchors thus gained 500,000 likes and tens of thousands of messages, with some netizens excitedly saying, “I have no regrets in this life to join China,” while others shouted “praise for the border guard brother,” not realizing that the content may be just an assembly line practice for certain interest groups to earn traffic and pull advertisements.
The Communist Youth League pointed out that some webcasters claimed to be standing next to the Yalu River on the border between China and North Korea, and some were even located on the non-existent “Sino-Japanese border”.
The Communist Youth League slammed these anchors for fabricating patriotic traffic stories, turning them into a cheap trade and consuming the patriotic sentiments of the Chinese people, which is “disgraceful”, and took a firm stand against them, calling for a halt to the business.
The Chinese “patriotic netizen”, who tells the story of his own people at the frontier, behind which is the PLA officers and soldiers “feel safe” experience, invites the audience to praise. (Taken from the Communist Youth League)