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王丹涉嫌“兒童色情”FBI存檔

曹長青

對王丹是否是同性戀的問題,他自己當然有權保持沉默。但作為公眾人物,對媒體報道他出入同性戀場所等,他不僅矢口否認,甚至揚言要起訴報道他是同性戀的媒體,這就等于說,王丹否認自己是同性戀。王丹表示,那家媒體負責人最后向他“道歉”。但他自己對媒體、對大眾撒了那麼多謊,卻絕無一句道歉。而且,一個本應是為同性戀權益呼吁的人,這麼個否定法,不知同性戀團體怎麼看。

但不管怎麼說,他是不是同性戀,不是問題,但如果涉嫌戀童,那可就一定是問題了。我在《五錯俱全的王丹》一文裡曾提到,王丹在哈佛讀書期間,他的美國鄰居就有反映,王丹和太多男孩子交往,如果不當接觸未成年男孩的話,是會犯罪的,需要長輩管教。在台灣清華大學,也有老師意識到他周圍總有一些年輕男孩。學校老師們還以為,王丹是因為安全原因,需要有一幫男孩子保護。當被告知王丹的美國鄰居的擔憂時,清大老師才意識到,原來還有這種“思路”。

幾個月前前,有人給我提供了一篇和這種思路相吻合的有關王丹的英文文章(附在本文后),並告知,有一個外人不懂的世界——成年男人裝小孩,逗小狗小貓,為的是吸引小孩,那是“戀童癖”表現的一種。

這篇英文文章的大致內容是,王丹離開哈佛后,把他的一些私人物品寄存在一個倉庫裡,但由于他的代理人(也就是哈佛大學東亞所那個幫王丹寫英文作業的南希女士)沒有及時繳費,他的東西被清倉拍賣,結果被發現其中有“裸體男孩照片”,最后那些男孩裸照都被美國FBI高價收回。這件事情的過程恰好被一個喜歡購買拍賣品的美國人撞見,所以他寫出了這個過程。從該文語調來看,他顯然對中國天安門學生領袖私藏兒童裸照的行為很厭惡、很不滿,所以他的文章標題是(No Child Porn Here), 意是是:別在這裡搞兒童色情。

幾年前我從美國的一個電視新聞報道中得知:私藏兒童的裸體照片是犯法的,從網上下載兒童裸體照片到自己的電腦裡也犯法,如果發送傳播,刑罰就更嚴重。電視片中那個尚沒有任何侵犯兒童的行為、只是從網上下載了兒童裸照的人,直接就被警察銬走了。報道提示,如周圍鄰居有此類問題,要向警察局報備,以保護附近的兒童。

這篇英文在我這裡已經壓了好幾個月了,一直期待王丹能像個公眾人物的樣子,誠懇地對待批評,對他撒的一串謊言道個歉,對被指控的款項問題做個交代,那我就替他保住這個密——起碼不從我這兒捅出去。但他不僅毫無悔意,而是更加囂張;甚者故意給騙子韓寒背書,並再一次想靠輿論幫他要特權。既然他狂妄到對所有的批評都置之不理,那我也就完全沒必要把這個信息幫他藏在文件夾的深層。更何況,他可能根本不把涉嫌“兒童色情”當回事兒(連美國FBI不也只是存檔備案,並沒抓他嗎,六四光環還是相當有保護層的),就像他的同行者,前中國民聯主席、《北京之春》主編胡平,收了中共領館一鋪子香煙,把我嚇出一身冷汗,當成天大的事兒,但人家就像沒事人一樣,繼續瀟灑地指點民運江山(還繼續收中領館的厚禮?)。以王丹對前面一系列事情的處理來看,他和胡平的確是同志,活在一個外人不懂得的世界。所以,本文只是給大眾讀者看的,看看這樣的人是否適合做role model(年輕人的樣板)。

我得到這篇文章的時候,用鏈接一下子就連到了網上的原文,但是去年底,這篇文章就從網上神秘地消失了(受到了來自哪裡的壓力?)。

好在現在是網絡時代,凡是網上有過的東西,就像凡是在電腦打過的東西,哪怕全部刪除掉了,在專家那裡也都是可以查到的。請看附錄的這篇文章,以及鏈接的網絡存檔版(請往下看,到 No Child Porn Here)。我只是作為一個記者提供這個信息,至于應該怎樣看待這件事情,我就不再評論,由讀者自己來判斷吧。

2015年1月22日于美國

附錄:

No Child Porn Here

by Alden Howes Olson

22 February 2013

This really happened. Totally no shit. I used to go to a lot of auctions, two or three a week, sometimes four or five. One of my favorite auctions was Acorn Auctions, run by Stan (name changed). Stan was terrific and he almost always had interesting items, never much high end, expensive stuff, but interesting stuff. Stuff you could either use or re-sell. I hit Acorn every Saturday afternoon to preview as early as possible, then go home to look up online the items I was interested in. Everything Stan sold was his. He bought virtually all of it at storage unit auctions, way before Storage Wars got on TV.

So one Saturday afternoon I go into the place and, because I’m always there early, only Stan is there, no one else has been in yet. I start previewing on the left side of the room, like usual, and immediately see that this auction is totally different from all the others I’ve seen Stan hold.

The first table is full of pictures of crowds of Chinese people and some Chinese soldiers. Hundreds of pictures. This is not a happy occasion. I pick up one photo that shows a guy with no forehead. The cavity behind the hole is empty, no brains, nothing inside his skull. Some blood on his face, his chin on the street. I look at other photos that show some tanks, some people running, some look like they’re throwing rocks, some injured. The crowds are huge, chaotic. This is no small event.

On the next table a little print-out by Stan says the items belonged to Wang Dan, a leader of the Tienanmen Square uprising in 1989. There are what look like old notebooks or journals. No idea what they say because I don’t read Chinese. Could be anything, but naturally you think they are journals kept as a record of the demonstrations. It was a big deal at the time. Wang Dan was more or less second-in-command. He was very present, very outspoken. The Chinese government hated him. And arrested him. Put him in jail. Eventually, he was released. Then he got jailed again. This time Bill Clinton, at a summit meeting in China, requested that the People’s Republic of China release Dan, who would come to the U.S. In fact, he would become a graduate student at Harvard.

I notice on the floor about a dozen boxes filled with New Yorker magazines. I look at the address labels - all the same address. Wang Dan; c/o Nancy Hearst; Librarian; Fairbank Center; Harvard University; Cambridge MA. I write this down.

I continue through the rest of the room. Some stuff is normal, but more of the items are clearly part of Wang Dan’s stuff. I know it must all have come from a storage unit. I ask Stan about it. He says he got it at a storage unit in Somerville a few days ago.

I say thanks and leave, go home, and call the Fairbank Center. No answer. I leave a message. I try directory assistance and find a Nancy Hearst in Brookline and call her house. No answer. I leave a message. She calls back. I tell her I’m not an expert, but this looks like historically significant stuff for sale tonight in Greenfield. Is she aware that Wang Dan’s stuff is being auctioned off? No, she says, Dan has been traveling around the world speaking out for democracy in China and it was her responsibility to pay his storage unit rent. Which she neglected to do. So his stuff was sold to Stan and now would be sold to anyone with enough money to win the bidding. I told her I didn’t have a lot of money, but I would be glad to buy the most important items and get them back to Dan as long as I could get reimbursed. She said maybe, that she would call Wang Dan, and would I please call her back in about 10 minutes. I called back. No answer. I waited another 10 minutes and called back. No answer. I did this twice more. She wasn’t picking up.

So after an hour of trying to contact Hearst, and with the auction about to begin, I drove back down and saw the stuff sold. I didn’t buy any of it. A local book dealer bought the diaries for about $7000 dollars plus 10 percent commission. $7700 and he couldn’t even read them or know for sure what they were about.

Monday afternoon I stop by Acorn to see Stan about something. He tells me he had some visitors that morning. The FBI had stopped in. They got a list of all the people who bought Wang Dan’s stuff and went to all of them and bought it all back. They paid the buyers more money than was bid. Everyone made some kind of profit, but probably not the amount they were hoping for.

Stan tells me there were also some pictures of naked boys he found in the unit. Young naked boys. Not good. At first he thought he had thrown them out with the rest of the trash that inevitably comes with a storage unit purchase, but wasn’t really sure. Turns out he still had them in the backroom along with a few other things in a some beer flats, which he was going to toss but then the FBI showed up. The FBI agent asked Stan how much he thought he could sell the stuff in the beer flats for. Stan, thinking quickly, said it was worth about $1000. So the agent paid him a grand on the spot and took all the stuff that Stan was going to toss, including the porn.

Later Monday afternoon I’m home and Nancy Hearst calls me. She is a little tense. She wants to know whether I bought anything at the auction and who else bought stuff. She asks her questions slowly, unlike when I talked with her a couple of days earlier. She keeps pausing between sentences as if someone else is in the room with her. I tell her I don’t know who bought what, but I didn’t buy any of it because she didn’t answer her phone. She told me she didn’t pick up because she was afraid I might be from the Chinese embassy. Of course.

Totally no shit here. True story. The FBI told Stan they were buying all Wang Dan’s stuff back as a matter of national security. Considering that Dan was one big, huge thorn in the side of the Chinese government and that he was the darling of the American pro-life crowd, and the politically conservative crowd, and a bunch of other crowds that hated PRC, and that no less than President Bill Clinton secured his release from Chinese jail and that Harvard had gladly taken him in, I’d guess Wang Dan’s photographs were kind of an embarrassment that the U.S. government wanted to forget about. Forever.

Posted by Alden Howes Olson at 12:00 PM

Labels: copied 10-dec-2013

網絡存檔:http://web.archive.org/web/20130829035558/http://wanderingtheoutskirts.blogspot.com/



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2015-01-22

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