China’s leader Xi Jinping is suffering from brain aneurysm and will snub new medicine, reports claim
China’s leader Xi Jinping is suffering from a brain aneurysm and wants to be treated with traditional medicine, according to reports.
- Bloggers speculate that the Chinese premier has a bulging blood vessel in his brain
- Censored social media posts suggest Xi’s poor health made worse by Covid crisis
- According to reports, he wants treatment with traditional medicine and without major surgery.
- Xi Was Rushed To Hospital With Brain Hemorrhage In Late 2021, Unverified Reports Claim
Chinese Premier Xi Jinping will not undergo surgery to treat a rumored brain aneurysm, reports in China say.
Bloggers have suggested the 68-year-old Beijing leader prefers traditional medicine and will reject brain surgery, according to posts removed by state censors.
At the start of the pandemic, China worked to export traditional medicine options for the treatment of Covid. Xi was one of the main supporters of the campaign.
The prime minister has reportedly struggled as a wave of ultra-strict Covid lockdowns in China stretches the nation’s economy and the government’s ability to suppress dissent.
Xi Jinping (pictured at a Communist Party meeting on May 10) is reportedly suffering from a bulging blood vessel in his brain. Brain aneurysms usually affect adults over 40 years of age
It is believed that he was rushed to hospital late last year after doctors detected a bulging blood vessel in his brain, according to the news agency. AND ME informed.
Like Putin, Xi’s health has always been a closely guarded secret.
Addressing a crowd in Shenzhen during the first wave of Covid in 2020, observers noted his slow speech and cough.
While visiting Italy in March 2019, Xi was photographed with a noticeable limp and needing help as he tried to sit up.
Last week, the Politburo state council warned the public not to rebel against the closures.
China’s ‘Covid zero’ policy has included some of the world’s most draconian social distancing measures, such as fences around apartment buildings and metal barriers on streets.
The elusive Xi hosts Myanmar’s leader Aung San Suu Kyi for a summit of Asian leaders in January 2020
Young children have also reportedly been separated from their parents in the quest to contain the virus.
In Shanghai, images of hazmat workers in white suits sealing off the entrances to housing blocks and closing off entire streets with green metal cages spread on social media.
Xi reaffirmed his commitment to a ‘zero-COVID’ policy two weeks ago, putting China at odds with much of the world.
While many countries are lifting restrictions and trying to live with the virus, China is keeping its international borders largely closed and closing entire cities to all but essential travel.
The Chinese Politburo acknowledged the economic cost of the closures, saying efforts should be made to “minimize the impact of the epidemic on economic and social development,” the official Xinhua news agency reported.
Despite the toll on the economy and daily life, the Communist Party hails the approach as a virtuous display of self-sacrifice under the slogan ‘Persistence is Victory’.
Although it carefully censors the web, China’s government has also struggled to control discontent with the Zero Covid plan.
An estimated 180 million Chinese are in lockdown despite relatively low infection rates.
Draconian measures in Shanghai have only tightened, with children being told to walk to school in hazmat suits and diners being trapped in a restaurant after the doors were locked.
Buildings where cases were found have had sealed entrances, with a small opening for Covid prevention guards to pass through.
“This is disrespectful to the rights of the people inside, using metal barriers to lock them up like pets,” said a Weibo user.
Another video showed residents yelling from balconies at workers as they put up fences. The workers gave in and took him away. Other videos showed people trying to tear down fences.
‘Isn’t this a fire hazard?’ another Weibo user commented.