Monday, March 29, 2010


The Swedish Prime Minister had some talks with Xi Jinping, vice President of the People's Republic of China. During these talks (that most likely was about Volvo and their common Church – the Church of Climatology) the totalitarian cartoonish Swede is said to have brought up basic human rights (*giggle*) and how internet should be free from censorship… haha…

I’m sorry, I cannot help myself. This is so funny. In actuality the Chinese have a lot to learn from Sweden’s control-grid. Maybe the Prime Minister talked about selling our surveillance equipment? That wouldn’t surprise.

I know the Chinese dictatorship is more direct in their approach and the totalitarian oppression is more open and worse than that of Sweden, but at least the Chinese can take comfort in that their kids don’t get snatched up by government thugs forcing needles into them and binding down so they can pee in a coup against their and their parents will.

Also, I don’t think we’ll ever hear a Chinese official SAY that people are guilty before found innocent. They have such policies, am sure, but they know better than to admit it, something that, for instance, Sweden’s Justice Minister doesn’t know…

Anyway, I need to say thanks to the Swedish head-boy, got a very good laugh out of this one.

And to make the story even funnier, the Swedish tax payers are now going to pay for a $4 million anti-corruption agency in China.

Haha... you cannot buy this stuff at the local supermarket, very funny.


  1. Haha. I don't know if the title of this post means that you are joking but it is indeed funny.
    If you think that China and Sweden are comparable when it comes to transgressing basic human rights you need to get your head out of your ass and look around. For example: If you don't like the Swedish government you can vote for another one. Something that the Chinese can't. The very fact that this blog maybe wouldn't exist if you were Chinese is another indication that you need a reality check. Although I doubt that even the Chinese government would bother to censor your gibberish.

  2. I think you need to read it again. The post is about internet and freedom of speach. Something that is little existing in China, but isn't much present in Sweden either. To some extent Sweden is worse. China is in general a worse country, of course, but the funny bit in this story is that the man responsible for imposing the most comprehensible and intrusive laws comes to internet in the shortest amount of time in any country is lecturing Chinese on why internet shouldn't be controlled.

    The chinese may still be worse, but not much so. But looking at the latest year or so and the growth of regulations comes to internet, Sweden is way, way ahead of China.