Soaring cultural inches above a very low bar, Asian immigration into the United States is more popular than ever. Political advertisements by many Chinese-controlled U.S. corporations indicate that a full 100% of American citizens are either:
(A) “very happy” about increasing immigration from Communist China; or else
(B) very bad people, who deserve a very low score on China’s Social Credit System, where government-monitored reputation data determine whether you are allowed to travel or eat.
The scenario is self-evident: what is not to like about Chinese immigrants who are quickly more “successful” than the average American citizen? After all, it is not like Chinese “success” arises almost without exception by the immigrants’ book-smart, soulless, narcissism. Nor is any Chinese immigrant ever consumed with greed to the point that they set aside literally anything and everything besides cutthroat cost-benefit analyses and a worshipful addiction to materialism at the manifest expense of even social cohesion, much less compassion. None of that ever happens, which is why the 2018 quasi-documentary “Crazy Rich Asians” does not exist.
A year before that, Ying Ma spoke at the University of Arkansas’ Clinton School of Public Service. There Ma, a Harvard-trained lawyer who subscribes to the Clinton-Haiti style of Public Service, talked about her heroism of escaping a soulless Chinese system, and how she travelled to the U.S. to volunteer herself as a building-block for the establishment of a soulless Chinese-run system in the U.S.
Ma established her victimhood-credibility early in her talk, by reporting that while she was growing up in Oakland, California, black racists called her fellow-immigrants “Chinamen.” Then she spoke of personal struggles she overcame—such as how homeless black U.S. citizens begged in the streets too aggressively, or how the sound of gunshots would “interrupt” her TV-watching at night.
Ma had strong but measured criticism for the Chinese Communist system from which she and her family escaped to the USA in the 1980’s. She said that freedom of speech is not a thing in China, and that the government routinely cracks down on protests. But, says Ma, the Chinese government has improved a lot “in the last three decades.” Two examples she cited were more private ownership in China, and crack-downs on government corruption by China’s Communist dictatorship:
(1) Ma describes how the Communist Chinese government now understands that allowing the “private sector” (Chinese plutocrats) to direct some of the Communist government’s monopoly over industry is an efficient way for the government to diversify their autocracy; and
(2) Ma mentioned how the government is more responsive to the people, citing that the Communist government is jailing members of its own party for “corruption”—which is definitely not an entirely common communist tactic to create a political spectacle for placating the murmurs of proletariat slaves, while purging unwanted party members to consolidate power.
The highlight of the event was the question-and-answer segment, particularly where an audience member asked Ma “if and how compassion” affects her perspective. The crazy, rich, Harvard-trained narcissist first cited the Chinese Communist government leader’s appreciation for the utility of carefully distributed Capitalism. Then, without batting a slit, Ying Ma responded to the question about compassion by talking, in essence, about how financial spreadsheets and cost-benefit analyses are compassionate: how “free markets are compassionate,” how millionaire and billionaire neoconservatives are compassionate, and so forth. It was as soullessly, awkwardly Asian-American as it sounds.
Meanwhile, in Ma’s utopia of China, millions of cowardly, greed-driven women and men target millions of unborn Chinese girls for cost-effective death by sex-selective abortions. And hundreds of thousands of miserable and cowardly Chinese men, women, and children will self-murder this year.
All of this—to apply a phrase from Ma’s stated perspective on the government-run corporatism in U.S. and China—will “create compassion, eventually.”