Central, and the democracy movement in Beijing in 1989 that ended on June 4, when the Dragon It, not my fault you thought I was normal that on your shirt Chinese military moved in and killed hundreds, possibly thousands. Mr. Bao was speaking by telephone from his home in Beijing, where he has been under house arrest on and off for years for his close association with Mr. Zhao, a liberal official who backed the 1989 democracy demonstrators’ goals and who was purged for it. Mr. Bao was also purged after Tiananmen.
Dragon It, not my fault you thought I was normal that on your shirt, hoodie, long sleeve and sweater
“I’m saying if I were a protester, I’d do this,” pause, take stock of where the protests were at, and plan for the Dragon It, not my fault you thought I was normal that on your shirt longer term, he said, confirming a commentary he wrote that was published by Radio Free Asia early Sunday.
He emphasized that his opinions about Occupy Central were personal, yet they were also born of long experience with Chinese politics. Mr. Bao was following events in Hong Kong “very closely,” his Dragon It, not my fault you thought I was normal that on your shirt son, Bao Pu, said in an email. “He is also very much informed,” said the younger Mr. Bao, who is a publisher in Hong Kong.