In the conference room of Special Agency: Central Politburo of the Communist Party of China, a thorough plan is unfolding between the leading figures of the Chinese Communist Party. In reaction to the Tibetan uprising in Western China, a score of commanders in Chief, headed by Deng Xiaoping, the paramount leader of the Republic of China, decided to increase the pressure on Tibetan society.
The Chinese government intends to “crack protest” both militarily and politically from the center stage of Chinese community. Deng Xiaoping has called for the immediate dispelling of all Tibetan officials from the government office. Some voices argue that the problem could be solved if all current officers to take oath allegiance to the communist party, and swear against Buddhism. It is commonly agreed, though, that the safer and more efficient solution would be to just immediately expel the officials of Tibetan origin.
Furthermore, Deng Xiaoping intends to undertake military action to physically suppress the uprisings. The common purpose is to deprive Tibet of any political or military power to protect the national integrity and the interest of the China Communist Party. Specifically, Deng Xiaoping will march on the Tibetan combatant forces with a troop of 20,000.
In response to appeals for Tibetan culture and civilians, the Politburo has decided that it will allow for public, non-violent belief in Buddhism. This was partially due to the long-standing history of Chinese Buddhist culture, and should provide a means for Tibetans to retain their cultural traditions without posing danger to the Communist reign.
Deng Xiaoping has admitted that there are among many other crucial problems the commandment of the Red Guards and facilitating the Economic Reforms, yet the crisis of Tibetan uprising has so far been the most immediate and urgent issue. He expresses that the Politburo will continue on their previous discussion on the other issues as soon as the uprising is dealt with.
This report displays the motivation behind the Communist Party of China. Their key concern being the length and strength of their military and governmental control, but not the internal cultural makeup of the state. They are willing to sacrifice, or even encourage, minority groups developing their own traditions as a vent under the political oppression they suffer.