Starting from the national level, it is not difficult to understand the construction of "national justice", but first of all I feel that this style of first drawing the target and then shooting the arrow is too obvious, and at the same time too preachy. Second, I have always believed that the constant emphasis on historical belonging is very weak for contemporary people. Even from a historical point of view, after the fall of the Tubo Dynasty, Tibet was in a state of forested hills for a long time. The Tibetan Buddhist monasteries in Tibet were actually manors, just like the "Papal States" in the Middle Ages in
Europe, or the Buddhist whatsapp database monasteries in the Warring States Period in Japan. The various sects of Tibetan Buddhism have become a separatist force in Tibet, which is enough to compete with the secular aristocracy in Tibet. The Sakya Sect of Tibetan Buddhism even took advantage of the "foreign regime" of the Mongolian Empire to dominate the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau. After that, the Ming Dynasty succeeded the Yuan Dynasty, and many feudal and public constructions were established, allowing the various sects of Tibetan Buddhism to check and balance each other. In the
Qing Dynasty, due to the constant internal strife and foreign aggression in Tibet, the Gelug sect (that is, the sect belonging to the Dalai Lama and the Panchen Lama) came to the fore, but eventually the control of the Qing court penetrated into Tibet. When the Manchu and Qing Dynasties came to an end, the warlords of the Republic of China were entrenched in various places, the central government was overwhelmed, Mongolia strayed away, Tibet was about to move, and the Mongolian-Tibet Committee could only try to maintain relations between the two sides. I have to honestly say that the centripetal force of Tibet and other ethnic regions towards the central government is not out of the "situation" at that time.