The Sixth Plenary Session of the 19th Central Committee of the Communist Party of China is being held, and future personnel changes are the focus of the 20th National Congress. The outside world generally believes that Xi Jinping, the general secretary of the Communist Party of China, is about to enter his third term, and there is no possibility of "handing over the baton", so those who are expected to enter the twenty-first year of age are more concerned. According to the practice of "seven ups and eight downs" (renew at 67 and retire at 68), among the current Politburo members, the number of members of the 20th National Congress (20th National Congress) in Ming (2022) will be less than The 68-year-olds include Ding Xuexiang, current director of the General Office of the Central Committee. Li Xi, secretary of the Guangdong Provincial Party Committee, Li Qiang, secretary of the Shanghai Municipal Party Committee, Li Hongzhong, secretary of the Tianjin Municipal Party Committee, Chen Quanguo, secretary of the Xinjiang Autonomous Region, Chen number list Miner, secretary of the Chongqing Municipal Party Committee, and Vice Premier Hu Chunhua of the State Council. Huang Kunming, head of the Central Propaganda Department, and Cai Qi, secretary of the Beijing Municipal Party Committee. Judging from the age structure of the above-mentioned personnel, 58-year-old Hu Chunhua, 59-year-old Ding Xuexiang, and 61-year-old Chen Min'er have the most "admission qualifications" for the 21st National Congress of the Communist Party of China, so they have attracted much attention. In addition, on the eve of the 6th Plenary Session of the 19th Central Committee of the Communist Party of China (the 6th Plenary Session),
The provincial Party committees in various regions have been re-elected. Except for Beijing and other four municipalities, the secretaries have not been adjusted yet, and Guangdong, Sichuan, Qinghai, Ningxia, Hebei, Xinjiang and The leader of Inner Mongolia has not been replaced, and the rest of the provinces have completed the adjustment of party and government officials. It is expected that some of these newly appointed local princes will be expected to replace the Politburo members released due to retirement. For example, Hong Kong’s Ming Pao recently quoted a source in Beijing as saying that Ying Yong, the current secretary of the Hubei Provincial Party Committee and a member of Xi’s army, will go north to serve, and is expected to take over as secretary of the Central Political and Legal Committee and become a member of the Politburo. In this round of personnel transfer of local princes, it can be seen that those born after 1960 began to enter the provincial and ministerial leadership of the CCP, and many of them were frequently transferred and promoted quickly.