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As Chinese nationalism flares across cyberspace, the government is growing concerned that passions could spill over into the real world, and that anger directed against foreigners could turn inward. Critics contend that Beijing has had a role in fanning the xenophobic sentiment to counter international condemnation of its crackdown on Tibetan rioters, but now Chinese officials appear to be trying to rein in the vitriol.
Chinese censors have quietly warned cyber-police and Internet businesses to delete all information related to protests against Western policies, nations or companies that have proliferated in the wake of demonstrations surrounding the global Olympic torch relay and high-level calls to boycott the opening ceremony of the Summer Games in Beijing.
Internet postings say police have contacted people who issued online calls for other demonstrations and told them to drop the idea. The growing resentment toward foreigners comes during a year when China is hoping to showcase its hospitality to the world for the Beijing Olympics on Aug. France has become a particular target of mass Chinese anger after pro-Tibet, Darfur and other human rights activists attacked the Olympic torch this month in Paris, forcing bearers to retreat to a bus and shorten the route.
Earlier, French President Nicolas Sarkozy became the first world leader to suggest that he might boycott the opening ceremony. Chinese Internet users called for a boycott starting May 1 of Carrefour, the French supermarket chain with more than 90 stores in China, after a rumor spread that company shareholders supported the Free Tibet movement.
Carrefour has denied any such support, but one online survey this week found , supporters for a boycott. If we were allowed, a lot of people would join in protests, and I would as well.