Much of what actually happened at Tiananmen Square was deliberately muddied by various Western oligarchs, central intelligence agencies, and powerful actors like George Soros.

In other words, there was no massacre.

The official story

The Tiananmen Square massacre took place in Beijing in 1989. It happened during a period of political unrest and pro-democracy protests in the country, which began in April, with students and other groups gathering in Tiananmen Square, a large public space in the heart of Beijing, to voice their grievances and call for political reform.

China was experiencing rapid economic growth.

As the protests gained momentum, the Chinese government decided to use force to suppress the protests. They deployed the military, including troops and tanks, to clear Tiananmen Square.

The military crackdown resulted in a violent confrontation between the protesters and the armed forces.

Thousands of people were injured or killed.

Debunking the official story

What if the massacre didn’t occur?

Or, at least, what if it didn’t happen as depicted by Western media?

The narrative surrounding Chinese troops firing on innocent student protesters has been discredited by several witnesses, including:

  • a Chilean diplomat,
  • a Spanish TVE television crew,
  • a Reuters correspondent, and
  • the protesters themselves.

They all stated that the only event was a military unit instructing the remaining students to leave the Square and that there was no massacre of students.

Meanwhile, WikiLeaks confirmed it.

They were able to enter and leave the square
several times and were not harassed by troops.
Remaining with students by the monument to the
People’s Heroes until the final withdrawal, the
diplomat said there were no mass shootings of
students in the square or at the monument.

WikiLeaks

So did CBS NewsRichard Roth (who was there).

So did BBC”s James Miles (who was there).

So did reporters from The New York Times and Reuters (who were also there).

Navigate the propaganda

Editor of Canadian Patriot, Matt Ehret, presented a slideshow in which he broke apart the the whole thing and included very important collateral context.

It’s a difficult pill to swallow.

Unlearning what we’ve been taught by anti-China actors is not easy.

Here’s my conversation with Matt.

There are few places in China that seem more burned into the consciousness of typical Westerners than Tiananmen Square, and few events more commonly mentioned than the student protests there of 1989.

Matt Ehret

Comments are closed.