|Born||5 November 1909|
|Status||Unknown (Missing for 47 years, 10 months and 4 days)|
|Alma mater||Guanghua University
London School of Economics
Chu Anping (Chinese: 储安平; pinyin: Chǔ Anpíng; Wade–Giles: Ch'u Anp'ing, 1909–1966?) was a Chinese scholar, intellectual, noted liberal journalist and editor of Guancha (观察, The Observer) in the Civil War era of the late 1940s. He is widely considered to be one of the most famous rightists in China.
Editor of the Communist Party newspaper "for intellectuals" Guangming Daily [光明日报] in the post-1949 era, Chu was purged during the Anti-Rightist campaign, following publication of an article entitled "The Party Dominates the World." It is believed that he committed suicide in 1966. He was father to Chu Wanghua, a contemporary Chinese composer.
- 1932 graduated from the English department, Shanghai Guanghua University.
- 1933 appointed editor of Central Daily (Nanjing) supplement.
- 1936 travelled to England to collect political texts, studying at the London School of Economics under Harold Laski.
- September 1, 1946 organized Observer semi-monthly publication, let the organization head and chief editor. On December 25, 1948 is sealed up by Kuomintang.
- 1954 was appointed September Third Society members of the Central Committee concurrently propaganda department vice-minister, and no matter what National People's Congress represented.
April 1, 1957 Chu was appointed Guangming Daily editor-in-chief.
On June 1, 1957, at the symposium convened by the Department for United Front Work of the CCP Central Committee, Chu made a speech entitled "Comment made to Chairman Mao And Premier Zhou," which stated that Mao Zedong had seen the "world [as the] party's". Both the government and the people felt the tremendous reverberations. People's Daily and Guangming Daily both published the full text the next day with banner headlines and in a prominent position.
In January 1958, in the Anti-Rightist Movement Chu was labelled a "anti-party anti-people anti-socialism bourgeois rightist".
In 1966 at the start of the Cultural Revolution, Chu was brutally persecuted, then soon went missing. His whereabouts are unknown and it is believed that he committed suicide.
- Young-Tsu Wong, "The Fate of Liberalism in Revolutionary China: Chu Anping and His Circle, 1946-1950," Modern China, Vol. 19, No. 4 (Oct., 1993), pp. 457–490.
- Chinese Wiki article on Chu Anping 储安平:
- Chu Anping (1909 - 1966?) Chinese scholar, intellectual. Born of a prominent family in Yixing, Jiangsu.
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