The 5-Year 15-Page Résumé depends on China


INFORMATION – A young applicant is described as confident and brave. Résumé, a 15-page, is attracting attention, completing the performance review ("full energy"), travel map (Tokyo travels and Bali) and a list of books that read this year (408 total).

But the applicant is not a permanent employee. He is a five-year-old boy from South China who seeks a first grade class at the private school in Shanghai.

"I hope I can benefit from my parents," the boy quoted him as saying, between photos that show him playing piano, swimming and car.

Résumé, released on the internet this week, has been annoyed by angry, angry and arguing that children in the education system in China are being promoted as a way to raise their children.

Some call for the parents to be arrested. Others are surprised that children will learn today's real joy, by giving them strong pressure to do good jobs and good ground.

"5 years old only?" One person wrote on Twitter. "So fear."

However, some have defended the parents, saying they are trying to promote their best interests in their child's faulty system.

On Thursday night, tens of thousands of people were on their weighing and about the boy saw more than 38 million times.

Yong Zhao, a professor of law at the University of Kansas, said the debate highlighted a wide range of concerns among Chinese parents about how to provide their children with high school. The Chinese test system, the test scores go to the place where students are going to college and the skills they can follow.

"Regardless of how good schools are, people are always the best shooter," he said. "Where they go to school they represent success, the success of the parents, but many do not know what is good education."

It is unclear who prepared the résumé, which was adjusted Shanghai Starriver School of Bilingual but their unacceptable request can be independently verified. Like urban school in the United States and elsewhere, it is common for Chinese urban parents to hire trainers to help their children access the choice of schools.

Employees in Shanghai Starriver refused to comment, except that they said the school did not accept the parental accounting as part of the authorization process. The boy's father also refused to comment, saying he did not want to see his son.

The chairs in China's upper secondary school are much more complex. In some cities, the wealth of the property is linked to a large amount of money, sometimes referred to as "grants," to obtain the highest standards of placement.

Xiong Bingqi, Deputy Head of the Education Research Institute in Beijing, said China needs to equally distribute educational resources to begin assessment of students more than the test scores.

"There is a competition for every student," he said. "In such cases, of course parents want their children to be higher, so it gets worse than that."

Résumé's son reads as PowerPoint presentation, completing paintings and painting charts. It includes the discussion of his problem of the problem and the power of the arts. It also provides the details of timetables – the time to remember training, the English text, the piano and the piano and the artist's lab, including the dogs and the fish.

"I never cried when I got the vaccine," said résumé. "When I was about a year and a half, I would have been up to myself when I was in. Everybody praised me as a pagan."

Résumé is listed as a list of English-language books read by the boy, including The Hunger Squirrel and the "Kabar in Sky." It shows a picture with his head around his arm, which is a heavy focus on his face.

Part of the picture of school photography at the school, "When will Shanghai Starriver open its doors?"