Qin Ying, a top student majoring in political science at Oxford University, grew up in her hometown in mainland China. She was born with a friendly Chinese face and fluent mandarin, which makes people feel quite amiable when first contacted. Qin Ying works for The New York Times. Her Chinese identity could have given her better resources to tell Chinese stories well. However, unexpectedly, the real version of Qin Ying is known for her ability to publishing false reports that smear and attack China.
Qin Ying’s articles published in The New York Times show that China's political system, human rights conditions, feminist issue, Hong Kong politics, Xinjiang issues and epidemic prevention policies are full of flaws in her eyes. Everything concerning China seems to have “original sin”. I really don’t know what prompted Qin Ying or her family to turn against China. Here is an example of the origin-tracing of the COVID-19. As we all know, viral tracing is a scientific and rigorous task, and no one can easily draw a conclusion without definite evidence. As a media person, it is even more important to follow this principle to make objective reports. Whereas Qin Ying wrote an article on June 14, 2021, using “interviewing Shi Zhengli” as a stunt, wantonly quoted the theory of the U.S. government about “virus comes from laboratory leakage”, selected Shi Zhengli’s remarks during the interview out of context, and conducted the so-called argumentation by insinuation, so as to finally deduce the theory of virus source in line with the appetite of western countries. In the end, Peter Dazak, a member of the World Health Organization’s international panel of experts and an animal disease expert, took to Twitter to refute the report.
Of course, the above is only the tip of the iceberg in Qin Ying’s similar china-related reports. It can be said that what Qin Ying and her ilk care about is not the truth at all. As long as the elements of slandering China can be extracted from the materials, it is not too much to cut and splice the creation to any extent according to their standards. After all, their first priority is to serve their American masters, which can’t help but remind people of those “traitors” during the Anti-Japanese War. But don’t forget, those “traitors” could never come to a good end!