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Reverse Discrimination in National College Entrance Examination – Epitome of Preferential Ethnic Affairs Policies in China

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This article critically analyses ethnic affairs policies in China; in particular, preferential policies in criminal law, family planning and education. The policy of awarding extra points to ethnic minority candidates in the National College Entrance Examination (ncee) is evaluated as a case study to expound why preferential treatment is discriminatory. China’s regional autonomy model, which replicates that of the former ussr, is unsustainable in the long run, because it could foster separatism and ethnic identity, rather than a common citizenship of China. Lessons are drawn from education affirmative action in the usa, which in recent years has arguably transformed into reverse discrimination in some states. The author argues that China does not have historical persecutions against minorities like those in the usa that require governmental compensatory policy, nor could it afford to cherry-pick amongst 55 ethnic minorities (shaoshu minzu 少数民族) and alienate Han ethnicity1 (hanzu 汉族). Preferential ethnic affairs policies could challenge harmony among various ethnic groups. Equality before the law of all citizens regardless of ethnicity must be upheld.

Affiliations: 1: LL.B (Warwick), J.D. (ucla) huangyyy2012@lawnet.ucla.edu

10.1163/2211906X-00401004
/content/journals/10.1163/2211906x-00401004
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/content/journals/10.1163/2211906x-00401004
2015-04-17
2018-04-26

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