We always compare the gap between China and India by infrastructure construction. This comparison has too many limitations. If India also successfully realizes industrialization one day, it will be easy for them to catch up.


Just 18 years ago, the vast majority of people were still immersed in the public opinion atmosphere of worshiping foreign countries and fawning on foreign countries. Everything in western countries was the best, including economy, environment and even toilet. At that time, the vast majority of Chinese did not believe that our GDP would catch up with Japan soon, because at that time, Japan’s GDP was more than twice that of China, and its population was only one tenth of that of China. From the official to the folk, people are revealing a sense of self-confidence. People always make fun of China’s current situation and even belittle themselves.


When a famous Japanese economist claimed in China’s most prestigious media that China could not catch up with Japan in 20 to 30 years, most Chinese agreed with him. But ironically, China’s GDP surpassed that of Japan in only seven years. Today, 18 years later, it is almost three times that of Japan. I don’t know how the economist feels when he recalls what he said again.


Perhaps he did not realize that when China had initially mastered the sword of industrialization and used it to split the broad road of rapid development.


On the Internet, I have seen many Indians make smart predictions and make many valuable judgments on the relationship between the two countries, but they always argue about infrastructure, education and national policies, but ignore the fundamental problem: India has been fooled by western democracy, so that it has been unable to complete its system wide and diversified industrialization.


The direct means for western countries to achieve industrialization is revolution and colonization, not the so-called democracy. Westerners believe that the so-called western democracy is the key to their success. They also hype and brainwash in various media and constantly encourage riots around the world. When the western world realizes industrialization, it is the worst period of human rights for their workers and slaves in history, After their development, they easily forget what they have done and accuse other countries. It is absurd.




Fortunately, China’s experience shows that there is another way of social revolution, which is mild, powerful and more effective. The socialist transformation of agriculture, handicraft industry and capitalist industry and Commerce and the nearly 40 years of reform and opening up have laid a solid foundation for China’s industrialization process.This is exactly the model that the majority of developing countries need to learn.




After living for months in China and as a being Indian with working in a chinese school,I can say that its true.


In fact, you can increase this number to 40 to 50 years, which is still true. I have been in two countries. Now I will focus on what is better in China than in India.


I am a foreign support teacher. As part of the host family plan, I lived in an ordinary family in a Chinese village for a month. I took a bus from Changsha airport. The whole road leading to the village is very flat, without potholes and garbage. The transportation network extends in all directions, but the direction is obvious. You won’t drive in the wrong direction, and stray dogs and cattle will not suddenly stop the vehicle, resulting in accidents.


Unlike India, every household in the village here has an auxiliary toilet with round the clock power supply. All houses have modern appliances, such as washing machine, refrigerator, TV, Wi Fi, etc. I have visited many families whose living conditions are similar.


Each classroom of the village primary school has a TV, which is used by teachers for multimedia teaching. The middle school has a wireless network. The headmaster said that they are trying to make the teaching quality and hardware conditions in the village catch up with those in the city.


Walking in the street, all villagers wear helmets when riding electric motorcycles. Although I can’t understand their dialect, almost every one of them can read and write Mandarin. No one litters, spits or urinates outdoors.






These women are wearing jeans, dresses, skirts, etc. no one judges them, and no one is ashamed that they “imitate the western style”. Here, people value their abilities, not what they wear.


It’s completely safe to wander around the village after dark. People will not be harassed because of their gender, nationality, etc. None of the female participants in the host family program mentioned that they felt uncomfortable or uncomfortable, or were stared at by men because of wearing shorts, and no one was ridiculed by any racism.


I’m not saying that China has no problems, but this Chinese village has better services than most Indian cities (in India, we can only dream of uninterrupted power supply, all-weather water supply, or no pothole roads).


I can’t arbitrarily say that all villages in China are like this, but I bet that many of them are like this. Of course, their development levels are different. I stayed in the suburb of northern Changsha for a few days. This is not a tourist area. The neighborhood was clean, the roads were smooth, and the vendors didn’t mess up the sidewalks. People obey the traffic rules. I’ve been to the food street, where there are stalls selling street food. Things are clean and hygienic.


In our evaluation, China should not only see their GDP or infrastructure, but also pay more attention to the positive life attitude of ordinary people and the government’s concern for them, which is the biggest driving force for China’s rapid development.


版权声明:本文采用知识共享 署名4.0国际许可协议 [BY-NC-SA] 进行授权