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重庆大学经济学教授,重庆市首席专家(经济学),长江学者特聘教授。诺丁汉大学当代中国学学院创建院长,经济学教授,著名华裔经济学家,复旦大学和西安交通大学特聘讲座教授,全英中国专业团体联和会副主席,联合国开发计划署和世界银行经济顾问, 到过20个亚非欧国家工作。

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中国官媒公开批评马来西亚政府无能   

2014-03-17 20:40:06|  分类: 默认分类 |  标签: |举报 |字号 订阅

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 今天《环球时报》英文版刊登本博主的文章,批评马来西亚政府应对MH370搜寻无能、无力。由于缺乏经验,加上国力薄弱,除了否定他国信息,承认美国情报以外,没有任何办法,给失联飞机的搜寻工作带来无比的混乱、浪费和家属的痛苦无助。

这篇文章被英文版的<中国日报〉引用,然后扩散到全世界各个国家的主流媒体。包括英国,美国,巴基斯坦,菲律宾,日本,中国的台湾和香港,甚至马来西亚的所有大报纸都登用〈中国日报〉的文章。

这说明两个问题:(1)中国官媒开始向全世界发力,(2)本文章的观点得到全世界的公认。

下面是刊登在马来西亚一家报纸上的〈中国日报〉文章,该文章引用了本博主在〈环球时报〉上的一段话。

附加一:(Flight MH370) What is Malaysia hiding, Beijing ponders
(03-17 11:14)
    Malaysia drew further criticism from China over conflicting information on the missing Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777 today. State media and social media users voiced increasing scepticism as the search entered its 10th day.
    Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak on Saturday announced that the disappearance may have been a “deliberate act'' and that the Boeing 777 flew for several hours after leaving its intended flight path, AFP reports.
    In an editorial, the China Daily newspaper questioned why the announcement from Kuala Lumpur came more than a week after the flight vanished and wondered whether Malaysia was sharing all of the information it had gathered.
    “The contradictory and piecemeal information Malaysia Airlines and its government have provided has made search efforts difficult and the entire incident even more mysterious,'' the newspaper wrote.
    “What else is known that has not been shared with the world?'' it asked.
Two-thirds of the passengers on board the flight were Chinese, and Beijing has been critical of Malaysia's sharing of information -- a concern reiterated Monday as fears mounted that the plane might have been hijacked.
    “It is of the utmost importance that any loopholes that might have been exploited by hijackers or terrorists be identified as soon as possible because we need counter-measures to plug them,'' the China Daily wrote.
    Yao Shujie, the head of the School of Contemporary Chinese Studies at the University of Nottingham, wrote in an op-ed in China's state-run Global Times newspaper that Malaysia “has lost authority and credibility'' due to its chaotic response.
    “The lack of national strength and experience in dealing with incidents has left the Malaysian government helpless and exhausted by denying all kinds of rumors,'' Yao wrote.
    He added: “If the search continues to be fruitless even following the new information, Malaysia would be better off handing over its command in the international rescue operation.''
   The plane's disappearance remained the most hotly debated topic on China's popular social networks, with many users of Weibo, echoing concerns over the Malaysian government's release of information.
    “Why is it only now that they've confirmed it may have been hijacked?'' one Sina Weibo user wrote Monday morning in response to the latest revelations by Kuala Lumpur. “Malaysia, what else are you hiding?''
    Another posted: “I'm really getting more and more disappointed in Malaysia and their unreliable government. I'm not planning on travelling there anytime in the future.''
Last week, one of the most widely forwarded messages was a posting that read: “Vietnam keeps discovering. Malaysia Airlines keeps denying. China keeps sending rescue teams.''
On Monday, the meme had taken a new twist.
    “Malaysia has been telling a week's worth of lies. Vietnam has fished out a week's worth of trash. China has forwarded a week's worth of news,'' read the latest viral message.


附加二:《环球时报》原文Malaysian government incompetent leader of MH370 search effort

Global Times | 2014-3-16 18:33:01
By Yao Shujie

Since Malaysian Airlines Flight 370 (MH370) went missing on March 8, over a week has passed, and there is still no sight of the plane. The lack of progress in the search has scorched the Malaysian government and Malaysian Airlines, and left grieving relatives feeling even more helpless.
    On Saturday, Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak held a press conference, at which he confirmed that the plane's communications had been deliberately disabled and it had flown for more than six hours off course.
    He also stated that the radar of Malaysia's air force had picked up the traces of the jet heading westward. It is probable that the plane has crossed over the Malaysian Peninsula and headed to the northern part of the Strait of Malacca.
Many presumptions such as technical failures can no longer hold water. The plane may well have been hijacked, which although has not been officially confirmed by the Malaysian government.
    But no matter how dramatic the turn is, it still cannot shift the public's attention from the lousy job that the Malaysian government has been doing since the plane went missing.
    The concerns about what direction the jet was flying after it lost contact with air traffic control have been hovering for days, and the Malaysian government is unable to give credible answers.
In the very first few days when search and rescue is of vital importance, vessels from many countries such as China, Vietnam and the US, rummaged almost every corner of the Gulf of Thailand. They acted based on the statement of the Malaysian government, which said the plane might have crashed after it lost contact before it reached the east coast of Malaysia.
    However, they found no reliable trace of the plane. When hope gradually faded away in this area, some Western media and US intelligence agencies thought the plane might have headed westward into the Indian Ocean.
    After the search area was widely expanded, India also joined in the operation on Friday, searching the areas near the border of the Indian Ocean. The Indian army has sent planes to blanket hundreds of isles over the Andaman Islands.
In the meantime, two of China's nine ships, which were initially deployed at the Gulf of Thailand, also turned and sailed into the Strait of Malacca. Bangladesh and the US also shifted their attention to this new search area.
    Tracing the plane has now become an international effort. More than 10 countries and tens of vessels are involved in the search, which is also expanding as new information emerges. But at the initial stage, information released by the Malaysian government has not been helpful, but has created chaos in the search. This incident shows that the country's air defense and monitoring are very weak.
    The lack of national strength and experience in dealing with incidents has left the Malaysian government helpless and exhausted by denying all kinds of rumors. The communication failures make the search and rescue process harder.
    As time passes, the Malaysian government has lost authority and credibility on this issue. Exact information is key to any rescue effort, but the Malaysian government has been offering only ambiguous messages. It even got the direction of the flight wrong after it lost contact and traversed the peninsula. Last week's efforts were in vain.
    After these failures, the Malaysian government will face the stern eyes of other countries. If the search continues to be fruitless even following the new information, Malaysia would be better off handing over its command in the international rescue operation.
    No country can conduct such a massive operation alone no matter how powerful it is. Miracles can only be made together. More collaboration will be badly needed in the next step of the search and rescue operation.
The author is Head of the School of Contemporary Chinese Studies, University of Nottingham. opinion@globaltimes.com.cn

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