China's Long "Traditions Of Scholarship" Backed By JUST AS LONG Traditions Of Cheating
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As you can see from Steve Sailer's item below as well as the screenshot above, neither the Wall Street Journal or FOXBusiness was able to find a photo of a Chinese person to illustrate their "Chinese people cheating to get their kids into university" stories.

But here's something from the story:

Another family reportedly paid $1.2 million to secure the admission of their 21-year-old daughter to Yale University. The student, Sherry Guo, moved from China to the U.S. as a teen to attend school in California, with the hopes of eventually going to Oxford University or Columbia University, her attorney, James Spertus, told the Journal.

Spertus did not respond a request for comment.

Because Guo was unfamiliar with the college application process in the U.S., “Rick Singer’s instructions to her didn’t seem as out of place as they would to a student who grew up in the United States and has more of an expectation of choice,” Spertus told the journal.

In college admissions scandal, families from China reportedly paid the most, April 27, 2019

The scheme involved bribing Yale's women's soccer coach, Rudy Meredith (who is black) with $400K to make Ms. Guo a phony Yale athlete.

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However, the bit about the Chinese student not realizing this was "out of place" reminds us that while China has a tradition of scholarship, going back thousands of years, since they more or less invented standardized testing for Civil Service in 220 AD, they also, as a result, have a very long tradition of cheating at standardized tests, which we've covered in previous posts:

These two posts by Steve Sailer allude to the fact that for Chinese students, it's very easy to find another Chinese student who looks like you to take the test, because one Chinese students tend to look alike:


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