[New Tang Dynasty News, Beijing time, November 07, 2023]Around the death of former Chinese Communist Party Prime Minister Li Keqiang, a large number of young police officers died, triggering speculation. A former mainland media person said it was unusual for these police officers to die in large numbers.
A large number of police officers died before and after Li Keqiang’s sudden death
Former mainland media person Zhao Lanjian posted a message on the X platform on November 6 that Li Keqiang died suddenly and was cremated. Netizens found out that so many police officers died suddenly. “It’s not normal for a large number of police officers to die together.”
The pictures sent by Zhao Lanjian showed that many young police officers died suddenly and suddenly.
Zhao Lanjian said that everyone knows that police officers have the privilege to eat, drink and receive public medical care. Why are these young police officers dying one after another? He believes that there are two possibilities. One is that he was exposed to some sensitive case and was directly approved by superior leaders to implement Li Keqiang’s treatment; the other possibility is that the vaccine in the body took effect, causing police officers to collapse and die while working.
Chinese Communist police officers died intensively during the epidemic
In fact, in the three years since the outbreak of the CCP virus (new coronavirus), sudden deaths of police officers have occurred frequently. Recently, the epidemic has heated up again in China, and there have been intensive deaths of police officers. Officials mostly say that they died “due to illness.”
According to official media reports, on January 18, Wu Yang, captain of the Third Brigade of the Special Patrol Detachment of the Suining Municipal Public Security Bureau in Sichuan Province and a first-class sergeant, “died due to illness” at the age of 42.
On January 15, Long Yukun, deputy captain of the detachment directly under the Kunming Municipal Public Security Bureau, died of a sudden illness at the age of 47.
On January 17, a Weibo blogger with an official background and following news about the CCP police revealed that Ye Junlong, an auxiliary policeman from the patrol police brigade of the Luzhai County Public Security Bureau in Liuzhou, Guangxi, died on the job on January 14. He was 35 years old.
On January 9, Xiao Kui, a fourth-level police sergeant at the Laochang Police Station of the Fuyuan County Public Security Bureau in Qujing City, Yunnan Province, died of a sudden illness at the age of 37.
At least 879 police officers lost their lives “on duty” in two years
Amid the epidemic, the number of police deaths in China is increasing year by year. The Ministry of Public Security of the Communist Party of China reported on January 10 that 487 police and auxiliary police officers died in 2022. The Ministry of Public Security reported last year that a total of 392 people were killed in the line of duty in 2021. In other words, in the past two years, at least 879 people have lost their lives “in the line of duty.”
As early as three years ago when the epidemic broke out in Wuhan, news of the sudden death of a large number of CCP members and police officers was constantly reported. In February 2020, the mainland police self-media “Police Master” published an article revealing that during the entire “fight against the epidemic” operation, 52 government personnel had died, 17 of whom were public security officers, including auxiliary police officers (the youngest 27 years old), accounting for 32.7%, ranking first among all occupations.
In addition, the Chinese Communist Party’s police website posted on Weibo that eight police officers died of the epidemic in just 11 days after the outbreak.
Some commentators have questioned that the mass death of police officers will shake the morale of the “knife handle” military. For the sake of “stability”, the authorities have only announced partial death information. The actual number of police officers who died from the epidemic may be more.
(Comprehensive reporting by reporter Luo Tingting/Editor in charge: Wen Bin)