Not satisfied? Zheng Lin’s report to Beijing was abruptly halted

As the year drew to a close, Carrie Lam, Hong Kong’s chief executive, was abruptly halted from her official visit to Beijing, where she was criticized by Beijing for not doing enough to control the epidemic. Some analysts say that since the anti-China protests broke out in Hong Kong last year, Although Lin Worked for the COMMUNIST Party, Xi Jinping did not seem satisfied.

Toward the end of 2020, Ms. Lam, who had been supported by Beijing, was abruptly halted from her work in Beijing. According to sing tao daily, lam cheng was scheduled to meet leaders in Beijing on December 10, solstice and 14, but was suddenly informed that the trip was cancelled.

Beijing, meanwhile, has publicly criticised Mr Lin for not doing enough to contain the outbreak. Zeng Guang, a member of the high-level expert group of the National health Commission of the Communist Party of China (CPC), said in an interview with local media that Hong Kong’s anti-epidemic measures and policies have not been put in place, leading to the recurrence and severity of the epidemic.

Zeng added that frequent exchanges of people between Hong Kong and Shenzhen will increase the pressure of epidemic prevention in Shenzhen.

In a sign of Communist Party leader Xi Jinping’s displeasure with Mr. Lin, he was seen as having been suspended for his work in Beijing and criticized for not doing enough to fight the epidemic.

On December 15, Lin zheng publicly responded to the suspension, saying that the central government should decide on the arrangement before notifying the chief executive. She did not have detailed information now.

As for Beijing’s criticism of her handling of the epidemic in Hong Kong, Mr Lam argued that “it is impossible to do everything in the best way possible”. That suggests she is also disagreeing with Beijing.

In addition to Beijing’s displeasure with Mr Lam, there have also been rare “anti-Lam” voices within the pro-Beijing Hong Kong establishment.

Recently, Qu Ying-yan and Fung Wei-kwong, two leading figures under Leung Chun-ying, the last chief executive of Hong Kong and now vice chairman of the National Committee of the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC), wrote a public article criticizing Lam for his lack of leadership and ineffectiveness in fighting the epidemic and “doing nothing” to address Hong Kong’s current plight.

Yu Pinhai, the boss of Hong Kong 01, who is considered close to the regime’s establishment, also wrote that lam’s proposal to amend the Fugitive Offenders Ordinance last year led to a backlash, which was eventually settled by the central government. He warned Ms. Lam that if she couldn’t see clearly, “she might have to risk her own political life.”

Lin Zheng was suddenly attacked from both inside and outside, which triggered a lot of public speculation that it was not just the disturbance of Hong Kong tea cup behind it, but largely originated from the Imperial court in Beijing. The ineffective response to the epidemic may have already been The “death hole” for Lam. Before the chief executive election year of 2021, Lam May have already faced a difficult road ahead.

Since becoming Hong Kong’s chief executive, Mr Lam has been following the lead of the Communist Party. Mr. Lam was sanctioned by the United States after the Communist Party ordered him to suppress Hong Kong residents during last year’s anti-China protests.

Not long ago, Ms. Lin complained that no bank, including A Chinese one, dared open an account for her because of U.S. sanctions. She was forced to spend every day in cash, and her salary was also in cash, which had piled up in the family.

Lam’s son, a former student at an American university, was reportedly forced to return to Hong Kong because of the sanctions against Lam. Critics say she worked for the Communist Party and was punished by the United States, but the party did not step in to help her, and in her words she also expressed frustration with Beijing.

Remarkably, in May this year, a group of pro-Chinese financiers in Hong Kong suddenly launched a new political party called the Bauhinia Party. The party, which claims to support “one country, two systems”, expects to recruit 250,000 members. Hong Kong media believe that the Bauhinia Party is probably the publicity of Hong Kong’s underground Communist Party.

The Bauhinia Party claims to recruit 250, 000 members, a proportion of the population only seen in a one-party totalitarian state, and there may be as many as 400, 000 underground Party members in Hong Kong, according to calculations by veteran journalist Ching Xiang since 2012, according to An analysis by Stand News.

Ching Xiang, a former deputy editor-in-chief of wen Wei Po, wrote in a news article for the online media that the emergence of the Bauhinia Party shows that the Chinese Communist Party does not trust the Hong Kong establishment and may be contemplating a purge of the Hong Kong left represented by Lam Cheng.