Chinese Business Professionals in Australia Quit the Communist Party
(Minghui.org) Many Chinese travel to Australia for its beautiful scenery and friendly, diverse culture. The Australian government welcomes them for their consumption and investments.
Falun Gong practitioners in Australia also have something unique to offer them: a free service to quit the Chinese communist organizations for reasons of conscience and inner peace.
Private Business Owner Quits the Party
An owner of a large Chinese private business often travels to Australia to look for investment opportunities. He befriended with a local Falun Gong practitioner, who provided him much valuable information.
On his third trip to Australia, they talked about the current situation in China, the Chinese Communist Party (CCP)'s corruption, and the regime's leading role in Chinese society's moral decay.
“I've traveled to more than ten countries in the world. I know the foreign media have a more truthful coverage of Chinese affairs,” said the businessman. He agreed that the moral standard in China is deteriorating quickly, and that it has severe consequences for Chinese society. But he was still hopeful that the new Communist leaders might change the Party.
His Falun Gong practitioner friend told him that quitting the CCP was not a political choice, but a moral one.
“It's for your own safety,” he said to the entrepreneur, “The CCP has committed so much evil, including killing Falun Gong practitioners for their organs. It won't be forgiven by the heavens simply because its new leaders do a few things right.”
“Quitting the Communist Party will nullify the vow you made to devote your life to it. It will keep you safe when the heavens hold the CCP accountable for its crimes,” the practitioner told him, alluding to the principle of karmic retribution.
The entrepreneur agreed, “I quit. I trust you that you won't do anything to harm me.”
Manager Brings Home Pamphlets to Educate Party Member Employees
Leaders inside the Communist Party know more about the Party's crimes, so some encourage their subordinates to quit the organization.
A manager of an enterprise in China came to the Quit the Party Service Center in Perth, Australia and said to a practitioner volunteer there, “I came here last time and brought home a lot of printed materials. My workers loved them and passed them around to read them in turns. I want to get some more this time.”
She said she had more than ten Party members in her team and needed to take back some materials to “educate” them.
She quit the Party and left with a copy of every printed material.