Li Ka-shing writes to Hong Kong

17 Jun
Li Ka-shing to Hong Kong Tramways, Ltd | 3 / CHARRIOL | Hong Kong | China

By transmitting the following article, Mr. LI Ka-shing, Mr. CHEUNG Shih-shing, put it in a nutshell and make it clear that the situation in Hong Kong is now in a good state for reading. Li Ka-shing has something to say, no matter what mistakes the Chinese Communist Party has made, No matter how many corrupt elements there are in the Communist Party, we, as citizens of China, should have no quarrel with the Communist Party.

Whatever the reason, it is a historical choice to govern by the Communist Party in contemporary China.

At least now and for a long time, both prestige and governance, There is no party or force that can replace the Communist Party, let alone the new Central Committee headed by Xi Jinping, which has given us hope and positive energy. A political party, like a man, can make mistakes, or correct them; he can get ill, or he may recover.

If we leave the Communist Party now, China will be in chaos. If China is in chaos, it will be our people who will suffer.

There have been a lot of extreme articles on the Internet recently that are not aimed at denouncing the corrupt forces in the Party. These articles ignore the great achievements of China since the founding of the Peoples Republic of China, especially since the reform and opening up policy, They include all the mistakes of the Communist Party, all the crimes, the clearness of the data, the precision of the language, and the closeness of the style, and they are very provocative and demagogic.

It is not like the spontaneous discontent of the people to vent, like a well-organized and premeditated offensive, which cannot without doubt the political motivations and the international context behind this.

As we all know, the rise of China has caused the panic of some international forces. Some countries, such as the United States and Japan, are trying hard to put down and block China, Its practical purpose is not to promote more universal, advanced ideas, but to serve exclusively the interests of other countries. They gave advice and money to cultivate the hostile forces against the Communist Party, There is only one real purpose, that is, to disrupt China, to disperse China, to stagnate or regress China’s development and to become their vassals, so that they can seek hegemony by force.

Look at Iraq, Afghanistan, Libya, Syria, and Egypt. These are American masterpieces. What do the American people get from these troubled countries? Did they really benefit from the pro-American elements among them?

Fellow countrymen, open your eyes, see clearly, don’t be easily brainwashed, don’t follow excitedly, follow the hubbub, be used and be proud of yourself. We are Chinese, we cant watch this country go to disaster. If we have a chance to help our country, we should do our best. If we do not have the opportunity or the ability to contribute to the country, we should at least not make trouble, should we? If the country falls apart, we all suffer. The least we can do at the moment is not to say, pass on or do anything that is detrimental to the stability of a country, nor to do anything, nor to be curious, nor to watch. ~ Li Ka-shing

Li Ka Shing in EdTech Stanford University School of Medicine
Li Ka Shing in EdTech Stanford University School of Medicine

Li Ka-shing

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Sir Ka-shing Li GBM KBE JP (born 13 June 1928) is a Hong Kong business magnate, investor, and philanthropist. He was born in Chao’anChaozhou. As of June 2019, Li is the 30th richest person in the world, with an estimated net wealth of US$29.4 billion. He is the senior advisor for CK Hutchison Holdings, after he retired from the Chairman of the Board in May 2018; through it, he is the world’s leading port investor, developer, and operator of the largest health and beauty retailer in Asia and Europe.

Li was one of the most influential entrepreneurs in Asia, presiding over a business empire with a diverse portfolio of businesses from a wide array of industries, including transportation, real estate, financial services, retail, and energy and utilities. His conglomerate company Cheung Kong Holdings was influential in many sectors of the Hong Kong economy and made up 4% of the aggregate market capitalisation of the Hong Kong Stock ExchangeForbes Magazine and the Forbes family honoured Li Ka-shing with the first ever Malcolm S. Forbes Lifetime Achievement Award on 5 September 2006, in Singapore. In spite of his wealth, Li cultivated a reputation for leading a frugal no-frills lifestyle, and was known to wear simple black dress shoes and an inexpensive Seiko wristwatch. He lived in the same house for decades, in what has now become one of the most expensive districts in Hong Kong, Deep Water Bay in Hong Kong Island. Li is also regarded as one of Asia’s most generous philanthropists, donating billions of dollars to charity and other various philanthropic causes, and owning the second largest private foundation in the world after Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. Li was often referred to as “Superman Li” in Hong Kong because of his business prowess.[14][15]

Li was born in Chao’anChaozhou in Guangdong ProvinceRepublic of China, in 1928 to Teochew parents. Owing to his father’s death, he was forced to leave school before the age of 15 and found a job in a plastics trading company where he worked 16 hours a day. In 1950 he started his own company, Cheung Kong Industries. From manufacturing plastics, Li developed his company into a leading real estate investment company in Hong Kong that was listed on the Hong Kong Stock Exchange in 1971. Cheung Kong expanded by acquiring Hutchison Whampoa and Hongkong Electric Holdings Limited in 1979 and 1985 respectively.

In September 2017, Li worked with Alibaba‘s Jack Ma to bring a digital wallet service to Hong Kong. In March 2018, Li retired at the age of 89 after a 68-year reign over his holdings and assets companies. He continues to serve his conglomerate as a senior advisor and his son, Victor Li, has succeeded him as chairman.

Li Ka-shing Hong Kong Dollar Photo credit: jordandemuth on Visualhunt.com Hong Kong bus Photo credit: Christian Junker | Photography on Visualhunt.com / CC BY-NC-ND

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