Ever since the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) Virus pandemic, or new coronavirus, began to pose a threat to the world, the Chinese regime has sought to divert attention from its mismanagement of the outbreak by importing medical equipment into the most affected countries.

But the alleged aid led by the CCP and its eagerness to donate or sell medical equipment to countries that have seen an increase in the deaths of citizens from the coronavirus has only accentuated its mishandling of the pandemic, and an example of this is the countries that have received poor quality supplies.

Spain, the United Kingdom, Turkey, and the Netherlands have reported the poor quality masks and test kits sent by Chinese companies such as Shenzhen or Bioeasy Biotechnology, the latter being part of controversy in Spain after the government discovered that it did not have a license to sell its products.

The so-called mask diplomacy administered by the CCP has led to a total of 2.4 billion pieces of protection equipment being imported by the CCP, according to government data.

The United States ambassador in Poland, Georgette Mosbacher, in statements to The New York Times, denounced the way in which the CCP wanted to extort money from President Andrzej Duda, asking for his thanks to Chinese leader Xi Jinping after receiving aid, a measure that would later be used by the Party as propaganda in favor of the regime.

“Poland wasn’t going to get this stuff unless the phone call was made, so they could use that phone call,” Mosbacher said.

Germany was another country from which the CCP sought support in return for aid. According to the German newspaper Die Welt Am Sonntag, Party officials approached the German government to get favorable opinions about its handling of the pandemic.

A New York Times article noted, “Chinese officials often tell their counterparts abroad that they should publicly thank China in return for shipments, say Western officials, executives, and analysts with knowledge of the exchanges.”

For the director of Asian studies at the Council on Foreign Relations, Elizabeth C. Economy, “What is most striking to me is the extent to which the Chinese government appears to be demanding public displays of gratitude from other countries; this is certainly not in the tradition of the best humanitarian relief efforts.”

“It seems strange to expect signed declarations of thanks from other countries in the midst of the crisis,” Economy told The Times.

But the CCP’s determinations that reveal its mismanagement in containing the virus outbreak, as well as misinformation, go beyond that.

According to the British think tank Henry Henry Society (HJS), “From the outset, the CCP tried to censor attempts by Chinese citizens to identify and publicize the truth concerning the origins, nature, and dangers of the virus.”

“Not all of these censorship efforts succeeded, and a considerable body of independent, corroborative data came to light” it added.

In the first reports covered up by the CCP that became known to the South China Morning Post, the first recorded case of coronavirus infection was reported on Nov. 17, 2019, and by Dec. 8, between one and five new cases had appeared.

South China Morning Post reported that by Dec. 27, 127 cases of the CCP Virus had been confirmed, at which time the late Dr. Li Wenliang reported the outbreak of infection in Wuhan.

However, it was not until Dec. 31 that the CCP informed WHO of the contagion, at the same time the international health body ruled out evidence of person-to-person transmission.

The voices of discontent regarding the CCP’s responsibility in the pandemic, as well as the evidence of its fraudulent management, are gaining more weight.

According to a recent report by intelligence agencies Five Eyes, from the United States, Australia, New Zealand, Canada and Britain, the CCP is being denounced for its lack of “transparency” in deliberately suppressing or destroying relevant evidence related to the virus outbreak, The Saturday Telegraph reported.