With Li Keqiang’s appearance… Chinese people welcome, Chinese media ignores

Former Premier Li Keqiang, who led the Chinese economy as토토사이트 premier during the first and second terms of President Xi Jinping’s administration (2013-2023), made his first public move about five months after leaving office. Former Prime Minister Li’s appearance was welcomed by the Chinese people through social media, but Chinese media did not report this news.

On the 4th, Taiwan’s Central News Agency and other media outlets reported that videos and photos of former Prime Minister Lee visiting the Mogao Caves in Dunhuang, Gansu Province were posted on social media X (formerly Twitter). This video shows former Prime Minister Li smiling brightly and waving to tourists in Mogao Cave. Tourists who saw former Prime Minister Lee greeted him warmly, shouting “Hello, Prime Minister,” and even took pictures with their cell phones. It has been about five months since former Prime Minister Li left office at the two sessions of the National People’s Congress and the National People’s Political Consultative Conference in March.

Even after President Xi’s one-man system was solidified, former Prime Minister Lee gained positive response from the people by speaking independently to promote people’s livelihood and revitalize the economy. In particular, in May 2020, “the monthly income of 600 million Chinese people is only 1,000 yuan (about 180,000 won). “To solve this problem, we need to revitalize street vendors,” he said, drawing attention. At the time, President Xi was emphasizing that his accomplishments were the elimination of absolute poverty and the construction of a ‘xiaokang’ (all citizens enjoy a comfortable and prosperous life) society. For this reason, former Prime Minister Lee’s remarks were interpreted as denying President Xi’s achievements, sparking rumors of conflict.

At the time, former Prime Minister Lee’s proposal to revitalize street vendors was not accepted. However, as China’s youth unemployment rate soared to 21.3% in June, emerging as a serious social problem, large cities such as Shanghai and Shenzhen have recently encouraged street vendors.

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