China’s regime publishes Internet white paper, urging other countries to adopt its technology for information management


The Chinese Communist Party recently released a white paper on the “rule of law” of the Internet, openly expressing its intention to export its “experience” of Internet totalitarianism to other countries.

Experts say the Chinese Communist Party’s (CCP) white paper shows that Chinese authorities can use the latest technology to gain complete control over the Internet, and that control model has in fact already spread to the wider world. I point out that it shows

On March 16, the government’s State Council Public Relations Office published a white paper titled “Establishing the Internet Rule of Law in China’s New Era.” and practices” with other countries. About 18,000 words of white papers have been released in his eight languages.

A spokesman for the State Council Intelligence Service said the administration’s “rule of Internet law” includes “facilitating the integration of online legislation, online law enforcement, online judiciary, online law dissemination, and online legal education.”

Promoting Internet Totalitarianism

Lai Chun-chang, a practicing attorney and convener of the Taiwan Union for Economic Democracy think tank, told the Epoch Times on March 16 that the Chinese Communist Party’s totalitarian digital empire is making people’s every move into government networks. He said it was included in the scope of surveillance.

“They monitor people’s every move through various monitors, facial recognition, digital health codes, and security codes. . [1984 and Animal Farm]”

The Chinese Communist Party’s white paper states that the Chinese Communist Party’s Internet management requires the participation of multiple stakeholders, including governments, businesses, social organizations, and netizens.

Lai said the white paper shows that the CCP is still focused on internal control. In other words, Chinese surveillance.

The document states that the publication of the white paper is to “comprehensively introduce China’s construction of the rule of law on the Internet and share its experiences and practices with other countries.”

The white paper goes on to say that the CCP will work with the international community to “jointly promote the rule of law process in global internet governance.”

Meanwhile, Xinhua News Agency, the government’s state media spokesman, released on March 15 a speech by Chinese Communist Party leader Xi Jinping, titled “The Chinese Communist Party in Dialogue with the World’s High-Level Meetings of Political Parties.”

Wang He, a Chinese observer and Epoch Times contributor, told the Epoch Times on March 16 that the CCP has always exported totalitarianism on the Internet to other countries.

“Two main parts [of its strategy],” he said. network surveillance, theft, cyber espionage, and launch covert cyber warfare.”

Attorney Lai added: [the CCP] uses its vast population to assemble a cyber army, including robots of course, to carry out cognitive warfare and digital attacks against countries, including Taiwan. Been doing that for years. ”

Cybersecurity firm CrowdStrike released its annual Global Threats Report in early March and found that by 2022, hacker groups affiliated with the Communist Party of China will see a significant increase in cyber espionage activity, with 39 attacks in 20 geographic regions around the world. said it attacked nearly every sector of its industry.

Epoch Times photo
A woman walks past the headquarters of ByteDance, the parent company of video-sharing app TikTok, in Beijing, China, on September 16, 2020. (Greg Baker/AFP via Getty Images)

Lin Zongnan, a professor at the Institute of Electrical and Telecommunications Engineering at National Taiwan University who specializes in network communications, told the Epoch Times on March 16. Huawei, TikTok and other fields not only completely suppress the voice of the Chinese people, but also control everyone’s voice [information] Extend this control model to the whole world, not just consumption and so on. The CCP has already exported large-scale surveillance technology and mechanisms to some authoritarian countries. ”

Wang pointed out that the biggest problem with the Internet in China is the lack of human rights on the Internet.

“The Chinese Communist Party only talks about internet sovereignty, not about internet civil rights,” Wang said. “The Chinese Communist Party has integrated three high-tech surveillance systems into one: personal movement surveillance, financial surveillance, and online speech and behavior surveillance.”

A report on internet freedom released in October 2022 by Freedom House, a US government-funded think tank, noted that China has been identified as the country with the worst internet environment in the world for the eighth consecutive year. I’m here.

“The Chinese Communist Party only uses the right words to disguise its control over the people.

Ning Haiphong and Luo Ya contributed to this report.