How did Stanford physics professor (and also venture capitalist) Shoucheng Zhang actually die? Who might be next? By: Anonymous


By Jeff J. Brown

Pictured above: Shoucheng Zhang was very likely another victim of the oligarchs’ endless “suicides”, “heart attacks” and “car accidents”. Get in their way of absolute riches and prepare to die.

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Sixteen years with the people on the streets of China, Jeff

Below is a fascinating investigative story involving skullduggery and international intrigue, worthy of a Hollywood script. In real life, Shoucheng Zhang, a 55-year-old, Stanford Chinese scientist was likely killed by higher powers, as you can read below for yourself. Consort with demons and you can pay the price. The writer wishes to remain anonymous. Enjoy.

Last December, on the same day that Huawei CFO Meng Wanzhou was detained, Stanford physics professor Shoucheng Zhang suddenly died at age 55, and media reported it as “after a battle with depression.” I was told that his VC firm, with assets in the hundred of millions of dollars, failed after the price of bitcoin/blockchain, which accounted for maybe 80% of its portfolio, sank precipitously. This year, somebody else also told me that the FBI killed him. I believe some sources online revealed there was some FBI 301 investigation against his Danhua Capital. It’s pretty much impossible to know for sure for those of us without insider information.

I will be a bit harsh here and say that for him to think that he could, while keeping his tenured position in Stanford physics department, also start a VC firm for Chinese in Silicon Valley as a naturalized American citizen mainland Chinese immigrant and not eventually get screwed over is a bit naive. He should have kept out of the business world and just stuck to his physics in academia. I think even had he not died young, he, who had been nominated for Nobel, would not have received it ever after his Danhua Capital got more publicity. It’s not really what a physicist should be doing.

I’ve seen more stuff lately on profiling of ethnic Chinese scientists and engineers in America. As harsh as it might be, I think it is kind of naive for those immigrants to actually expect true fairness in America. I remember when that Temple University physicist Xi Xiaoxing was featured on the news, he said something like

Because I’m an American.

After seeing that, I couldn’t help but think

Is he actually that stupid, or is he just pretending to be stupid.

He didn’t even receive his physics PhD in America for god’s sake, he got it from Beijing University in 1987, he spent his first almost 30 years in China, after which he went abroad, and after the Tiananmen Square Incident, he got his green card in America and promptly became citizen. In the eyes of China, he is a traitor.

I am aghast at how naive and also unethical how some of these STEM immigrants from mainland China are, of my parents’ generation. Like, lately, I learned of this company called Moqi Inc based in Beijing that’s creating fingerprint recognition technology for Chinese police department. It’s being funded by a US venture capital firm and on the board of directors is Princeton computer science professor Kai Li, who had in America co-founded a computer storage company Data Domain that was acquired for $2.4 billion. I’m guessing Kai Li helped the two young founders with Princeton doctorates get funding from that American VC firm called NEA. How is this unethical? This is a guy who is a naturalized American citizen, who had swore an oath to America after the Chinese government sent him to do a PhD at Yale in 1981.

The details were publicized here:–interception/2019/12/03/moqi-spearheads-beijing-s-biometrics-technology-transfer,108384647-art. (the link is broken, but the cache still remains when searching on Bing)


Text below:

Moqi, spearheads Beijing’s biometrics technology transfer

With the help of the Chinese Ministry of Public Security (MPS), Moqi is bidding to become a global company of reference in fingerprint analysis thanks to its record-breaking software.

The Chinese startup Moqi unveiled its fingerprint analysis software FingerID at the Milipol law enforcement and security trade fare in Paris in November. After winning several contracts with the Chinese authorities, the firm founded by former Princeton University students is looking to make its mark on the export market. Developed in close collaboration with the 3rd research institute of the Ministry of Public Security, or Gonganbu, FingerID is already deployed in the government’s Golden Shield network, used by the police. Its deployment has led to the development of a huge centralised nationwide fingerprint database. Thanks to hosting its software in the cloud, Moqi boasts that it can compare a set of fingerprints to a database of 2 billion digitalised fingerprints in a matter of seconds.

Based on computer vision algorithms, the programme is optimised to recognise and digitalise fingerprints from photographs. A mobile application provided to Chinese police officers ensures that an individual’s fingerprints can be taken without the need for special equipment. Moqi also sells a contactless fingerprint reading device whose optical sensors take 3D pictures.

In Europe, Moqi is seeking commercial partnerships to help it win the confidence of leading companies working in biometric technology. Moqi is offering to provide companies with a compatible application programming interface (API) to speed up the integration of its algorithms in the main systems that are available on the market.



Beijing. Housed at the Zhongguancun innovation centre, Moqi is headed by mathematician Cheng Tai, who, like the firm’s technical director Linpeng Tang, attended Princeton University. Moqi’s board includes two Princeton professors, computer specialist Kai Li and mathematician Weinan E. Former Amazon engineer Qingdi Zhang has overseen the development of the FingerID cloud-based software. Incubated from 2016 by the Beijing Institute of Big Data Research (BIBDR) at the University of Beijing, the startup is backed by the Chinese venture capital firm GSR Ventures and the Maryland-based investment company New Enterprise Associates (NEA).

These people have no loyalty, none to China, none to America. They’re mostly spineless opportunists. And very greedy, you could say in a short-sighted way. This Kai Li not only became Princeton professor, he probably has a net worth of over $100 million too, he got so much from America. And now he’s serving a company in China with direct ties to “Ministry of Public Security” and “Golden Shield Project” (that’s the Chinese firewall) as an American citizen.

More evidence from their webpage:

Above: Kai Li with Moqi employees at Moqi headquarters in Beijing, to the left and right of Kai Li are CTO Linpeng Tang and CEO Cheng Tai

From their English version site:

  • Dec
    Fingerprint matched more than 10 thousand of major or accumulated cases and more than a hundred murder cases.
  • Aug

Initial Team

Cheng Tai
CEO & Co-founder
Ph.D. | Princeton U
Linpeng Tang
CTO & Co-founder
Ph.D. | Princeton U
Weinan E
Ph.D. | Professor in Princeton U | Member of CAS
Kai Li
Board Member
Ph.D. | Professor in Princeton U | Member of NAE
Qin Liu
Senior Software Engineer
Ph.D. | Chinese U Hong Kong
Qingdi Zhang
Senior Software Engineer
M.S. | U Penn

As you can see, there’s a photo of American Kai Li on there, along with Weinan E another Chinese immigrant Princeton professor, though quite different from Kai, it seems like Weinan is still a Chinese citizen, so his taking part in this is actually somewhat more acceptable.

By the way, having been in China for a while now, I’ve realized that the Chinese in China are very different from those who opt to go to America. I won’t elaborate on that for now. I just hope that Americans realize that the Chinese they encounter in America are a political extremity of the Chinese population. Even the normal Chinese in China increasingly don’t want to be associated with them or even despise them, let alone white Americans.

More press releases about the company in English


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JEFF J. BROWN, Editor, China Rising, and Senior Editor & China Correspondent, Dispatch from Beijing, The Greanville Post

Jeff J. Brown is a geopolitical analyst, journalist, lecturer and the author of The China Trilogy. It consists of 44 Days Backpacking in China – The Middle Kingdom in the 21st Century, with the United States, Europe and the Fate of the World in Its Looking Glass (2013); Punto Press released China Rising – Capitalist Roads, Socialist Destinations (2016); and for Badak Merah, Jeff authored China Is Communist, Dammit! – Dawn of the Red Dynasty (2017). As well, he published a textbook, Doctor WriteRead’s Treasure Trove to Great English (2015). Jeff is a Senior Editor & China Correspondent for The Greanville Post, where he keeps a column, Dispatch from Beijing and is a Global Opinion Leader at 21st Century. He also writes a column for The Saker, called the Moscow-Beijing Express. Jeff writes, interviews and podcasts on his own program, China Rising Radio Sinoland, which is also available on YouTubeStitcher Radio, iTunes, Ivoox and RUvid. Guests have included Ramsey Clark, James Bradley, Moti Nissani, Godfree Roberts, Hiroyuki Hamada, The Saker and many others. [/su_spoiler]

Jeff can be reached at China Rising, je**@br***********.com, Facebook, Twitter, Wechat (Jeff_Brown-44_Days) and Whatsapp: +86-13823544196.

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