Fanchou, the author of the new book “China after the fall of the CCP,” is also the founder of Taiwan’s “Outpost Prediction” website and has been doing business in China for 22 years. He said that post-CCP China has many outlooks, the “People’s Republic of China” may not necessarily exist, and China at the time may be different from China nowadays. For example, in the next two weeks, many “White Paper Revolution” protests of different sizes will continue to break out. So something is about to happen in China.

Fan said the first thing that might happen after the CCP fall is freezing the political apparatus, but this situation is likely to change dramatically.

The second direction of change is a slight change. The author mentioned renaming the Chinese Communist Party (CCP), and a leadership system within the Party would be born. At the very least, learn from the Communist Party of Vietnam to implement an election. Although the process may have a lot of chaos, like voter fraud and bribes to buy votes, … This is a necessary process.

The author said that renaming the Communist Party of China is also possible. For example, at a symposium at the Central Party School in Beijing in 2012, he witnessed the discussion of changing the CCP’s name to “Chinese Socialist Party” or “Social Democratic Party of China.” The content of the meeting was recorded.

Another direction of change is to keep most of the framework modifications of the CCP regime as it is but concretize its functions. For example, the State Council becoming the actual administrative body, the National People’s Congress becoming the primary legislative body, and the Judiciary Institute becoming an independent body, creating a prototype of a check and power balance mechanism.

The author pointed out that another direction of change is the dramatic and tumultuous change determined by the CCP itself, including various divisions, unionism, federalism, and the “enlightenment autocracy” of Singapore. Also, a return to the “inter-provincial autonomy” before the dissolution of the Qing Dynasty, or the “Hanse alliance” with economic zones and making common urban interests the primary goal.

In addition, the author also mentioned the “red network model.”

Red network model

According to the author, although the CCP is a one-party dictatorship, the system is essentially a governing network formed by about 500 influential families and corporations. Even when the CCP dissolved, these powerful families would not disappear and maintain a local influence. Whether it is the “second red generation” or “third red generation” in the military field or the corporate sector, they will always be present to control all situations promptly.

The author said: “China is a very fatty piece of meat. All countries focus on their national interests. In post-CCP China, everyone wants to participate in legal and illegal, direct and indirect ways. To put it mildly, it’s participation, and to put it worse, it’s called fighting for a piece of meat.”

Regarding the “significant changes” in “post-CCP China,” although many people dare to imagine a divided China, they dare not think about the prospect of “Western and Japan powers” interfering in the planning process of “post-CCP China.” The author also said that in the next two weeks, many civil protests of the “White Paper Revolution” of various sizes would continue breaking out. There is a famous saying in China called “rumors often come before prophecies,” so rumors will spread over the next few weeks. Therefore, part of the rumor can be seen as a prophecy about something about to happen in China.

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