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Zhao Hongzhu
Zhao Hongzhu (Chinese: 赵洪祝; born July 1947) is a Chinese politician and a member of the Communist Party of China's national leadership. Zhao currently serves as the Deputy Secretary of the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection
Central Commission for Discipline Inspection
(CCDI), the Communist Party's anti-corruption agency, as well as a Secretary of the Central Secretariat. Zhao spent his early career in Inner Mongolia
Inner Mongolia
before being transferred to work for the Ministry of Supervision and the CCDI in Beijing. He was the Communist Party Secretary of Zhejiang
Zhejiang
province from 2007 to 2012.[1] Biography[edit] Zhao was born in July 1947 in Ningcheng County
Ningcheng County
in north China's Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region,[1][2] He is a member of the Han ethnic group and his father was a farmer.[3][4] He graduated from the Central Party School
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Chinese Name
Chinese personal names are names used by those from mainland China, Hong Kong, Macau, Taiwan, and the Chinese diaspora
Chinese diaspora
overseas. Due to China's historical dominance of East Asian culture, many names used in Korea and Vietnam are adaptations of Chinese names, or have historical roots in Chinese, with appropriate adaptation to accommodate linguistic differences. Modern Chinese names consist of a surname known as xing (姓, xìng), which comes first and is usually but not always monosyllabic, followed by a personal name called ming (名, míng), which is nearly always mono- or disyllabic
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Liu Shaoqi
Liu
Liu
Shaoqi (pronounced [ljǒu ʂâutɕʰǐ]; Chinese: 刘少奇; 24 November 1898 – 12 November 1969) was a Chinese revolutionary, politician, and theorist. He was Chairman of the NPC Standing Committee from 1954 to 1959, First Vice Chairman of the Communist Party of China
Communist Party of China
from 1956 to 1966 and Chairman of the People's Republic of China, China's de jure head of state, from 1959 to 1968, during which he implemented policies of economic reconstruction in China. For 15 years, President Liu
Liu
was the third most powerful man in China, behind only Chairman Mao Zedong
Mao Zedong
and Premier Zhou Enlai. Originally groomed as Mao's successor, Liu
Liu
antagonized him in the early 1960s before the Cultural Revolution, and from 1966 onward was criticized, then purged, by Mao
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Chinese Surname
Chinese surnames are used by Han Chinese
Han Chinese
and Sinicized ethnic groups in Mainland China, Hong Kong, Macau, Malaysia, Brunei, Taiwan, Korea, Singapore, Indonesia, Vietnam
Vietnam
and among overseas Chinese communities. In ancient times two types of surnames existed, namely xing (Chinese: 姓; pinyin: xìng) or clan names, and shi (Chinese: 氏; pinyin: shì) or lineage names. Chinese family names are patrilineal, passed from father to children (in adoption, the adoptee usually also takes the same surname). Women do not normally change their surnames upon marriage, except in places with more Western influences such as Hong Kong. Traditionally Chinese surnames have been exogamous.[1][2] The colloquial expressions laobaixing (老百姓; lit. "old hundred surnames") and bǎixìng (百姓, lit
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Ministry Of Supervision Of The People's Republic Of China
The Ministry of Supervision (MOS) of the Government of the People's Republic of China was responsible for maintaining an efficient, disciplined, clean and honest government, and educate public servants about their duty and discipline. Many of its operations were merged with the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection of the Communist Party of China in 1993, meaning that the two institutions were effectively combined into a single body with mostly overlapping staff and jurisdiction. On 13 March 2018 it was dissolved and merged into the National Supervisory Commission.Contents1 History 2 Ministers 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] The Ministry of Supervision was established as the People's Supervisory Commission in October 1949 after the founding of the People's Republic of China. It took on the present name Ministry of Supervision in September 1954. The ministry was abolished in April 1959
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Central Commission For Discipline Inspection Of The Communist Party Of China
41 Ping An Lixi Street, Xicheng District, BeijingWebsitewww.ccdi.gov.cn (in Chinese)Central Commission for Discipline InspectionTraditional Chinese 中國共產黨中央紀律檢查委員會Simplified Chinese 中国共产党中央纪律检查委员会TranscriptionsStandard MandarinHanyu Pinyin Zhōngguó Gòngchăndăng Zhōngyāng Jìlǜ Jiănchá WĕiyuánhuìCommonly abbreviated asTraditional Chinese 中央紀檢委Simplified Chinese 中央纪检委TranscriptionsStandard MandarinHanyu Pinyin Zhōngyāng Jìjiăn WĕiFurther abbreviated asTraditional Chinese 中紀委Simplified Chinese 中纪委TranscriptionsStandard MandarinHanyu Pinyin ZhōngjìwĕiThe
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Organization Department Of The Communist Party Of China
The Organization Department of the Communist Party of China (simplified Chinese: 中国共产党中央组织部; traditional Chinese: 中國共產黨中央組織部; pinyin: Zhōngguó Gòngchǎndǎng Zhōngyāng Zǔzhībù) is a department of the Secretariat of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China that controls staffing positions within the CPC. The Organization Department is one of the most important organs of the CPC. It is a secretive and highly trusted agency,[1] and forms the institutional heart of the Leninist party system. It controls the more than 70 million party personnel assignments throughout the national system,[2] and compiles detailed and confidential reports on future potential leaders of the Party.[1] Because the People's Republic of China
China
is a one party state, the Organization Department has an enormous amount of control over personnel within the PRC
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CPC Party Chief
Current leadershipXi-Li Administration National leadersPresident (list): Xi JinpingVice President (list): Wang QishanProvincial leadersCommunist PartyHistory OrganizationNational Party Congress (19th)Central Committee (19th)General Secretary (list)Xi JinpingCentral Politburo (19th)Standing Committee (list)Central SecretariatTop-ranked secretary: Wang HuningCentral Military CommissionChairman: Xi JinpingVice Chairmen: Xu Qiliang, Zhang YouxiaNational Security CommissionChairman: Xi Jinping Central Commission for Discipline Inspection
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Xinhua News Agency
Cai Mingzhao (President) He Ping (Editor-in-chief) Liu Zhengrong (Party Secretary)Former namesRed China
China
News Agency (1931–1937)Affiliation State Council of the People's Republic of ChinaAffiliates Reference News Xinhuanet.com CNC WorldOfficial websitewww.news.cn/english (in English)Xinhua News AgencySimplified Chinese 新华通讯社Traditional Chinese 新華通訊社Literal meaning New
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Secretary Of The Central Commission For Discipline Inspection
Current leadershipXi-Li Administration National leadersPresident (list): Xi JinpingVice President (list): Wang QishanProvincial leadersCommunist PartyHistory OrganizationNational Party Congress (19th)Central Committee (19th)General Secretary (list)Xi JinpingCentral Politburo (19th)Standing Committee (list)Central SecretariatTop-ranked secretary: Wang HuningCentral Military CommissionChairman: Xi JinpingVice Chairmen: Xu Qiliang, Zhang YouxiaNational Security CommissionChairman: Xi Jinping
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Wang Hebo
Wang Hebo
Wang Hebo
(Chinese: 王荷波; pinyin: Wáng Hébō) (1882–November 11, 1927), whose forebears had come from Taiyuan, Shanxi, born in Minhou, Fujian, joined the CPC in June 1922. He led the strike of the Tianjin–Pukou Railway workers in 1923, which effectively supported the General Strike of February 7. Later, he led labor movements in Nanjing, Shanghai, Henan
Henan
and some other areas. He was one of the leaders of the Third Armed Uprising of Shanghai
Shanghai
Workers. He took charge of the revolutionary movements of peasants and workers in the northern provinces as the secretary-general of the Northern Office of the CPC.[1] He was killed in Beijing on November 11, 1927. References[edit]^ Stephen Anthony Smith (2000). A Road Is Made: Communism in Shanghai, 1920-1927 Chinese worlds. University of Hawaii Press
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Li Weihan
Li Weihan
Li Weihan
(simplified Chinese: 李维汉; traditional Chinese: 李維漢; pinyin: Lǐ Wéihàn; 2 June 1896 – 11 August 1984) was a Chinese Communist politician who was the first principal of the Party School of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China, the highest training center for party workers and leaders. Li served as principal from 1933 to 1935 and again from 1937 to 1938. He was a member of 6th Politburo of the Communist Party of China. From 1982 he served as vice chairman of the Central Advisory Commission, whose president was Deng Xiaoping
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Hulunbuir
Hulunbuir
Hulunbuir
or Hulun Buir (Mongolian: ᠬᠥᠯᠥᠨ ᠪᠤᠶᠢᠷ ᠬᠣᠲᠠ, Kölün buyir, Cyrillic: Хөлөнбуйр, Khölönbuir; Chinese: 呼伦贝尔市, Hūlúnbèi'ěr) is a region that is governed as a prefecture-level city in northeastern Inner Mongolia, in China. Its administrative center is located at Hailar District, its largest urban area. Major scenic features are the high steppes of the Hulun Buir grasslands, the Hulun and Buir lakes (the latter partially in Mongolia), and the Khingan range. Hulun Buir borders Russia
Russia
to the north and west, Mongolia
Mongolia
to the south and west, Heilongjiang
Heilongjiang
province to the east and Hinggan League
Hinggan League
to the direct south
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Zhu De
Zhu De
Zhu De
(Chu Teh; Chinese: 朱德; pinyin: Zhū Dé; pronounced [ʈʂú tɤ̌]; 1 December 1886 – 6 July 1976) was a Chinese general, warlord, politician, revolutionary and one of the pioneers of the Communist Party of China. Born poor in 1886 in Sichuan, he was adopted by a wealthy uncle at age nine; this prosperity provided him a superior early education that led to his admission into a military academy. After his time at the academy, he joined a rebel army and soon became a warlord. It was after this period that he adopted communism. He ascended through the ranks of the Chinese Red Army
Chinese Red Army
as it closed in on securing the nation. By the time China
China
was under Mao's control, Zhu was a high-ranking official within the Communist Party of China
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Dong Biwu
Dong Biwu
Dong Biwu
(Chinese: 董必武; Wade–Giles: Tung Pi-wu; 5 March 1886 – 2 April 1975) was a Chinese communist leader during the government of Chairman Mao Zedong. Dong served as the Vice President and acting President of the People's Republic of China. Life and politics[edit] Dong Biwu
Dong Biwu
was born in Huanggang, Hubei. In 1911 he joined the Tongmenghui, and participated in the Xinhai Revolution. Twice he went to Japan to study at Nihon University
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Chen Yun
Chen Yun
Chen Yun
(simplified Chinese: 陈云; traditional Chinese: 陳雲; pinyin: Chén Yún, pronounced [ʈʂʰə̌n y̌n]; 13 June 1905 – 10 April 1995) was one of the most influential leaders of the People's Republic of China
People's Republic of China
during the 1980s and 1990s. He was also known as Liao Chengyun (廖程雲); he was known as Liao Chen Yun
Chen Yun
as he took his uncle's (Liao Wen Guang) last name when he was being brought up by them
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