Should You Teach English in China?
Should You Teach English in China?

Teaching English in China Some say the risk Is greater than the reward Welcome back to China Uncensored. I’m Chris Chappell. We’ve all been there. You worked hard to get your expensive college
degree… only to realize it’s left you desperately unprepared for the real world. So what do you do? Obviously the answer is take out student loans to go back to school and get another expensive
degree. Don’t try this at home, kids. Trust me. But for others who don’t go to grad school, the answer could be teaching English overseas. Now I often get asked: Is it a good idea to teach English in China? To which I say, teaching English in an authoritarian surveillance
state that arrests people in the middle of the night and sends them to labor camps? What could possibly go wrong? There are about 400,000 foreigners working in the Chinese education system. But, oddly enough, things are going wrong. According to Reuters, there’s been a surge of arrests of foreign
teachers in China. In fact, one American lawyer whose firm has been handling many of the cases,
said, “The risks of going to China to teach far
outweigh the rewards.” They’ve written extensively about it on
their own website. The risks are serious. Education First is a Swiss company that operates 300 schools in China. They’ve seen a “significant” increase
in detentions in China for alleged offenses including drugs, fighting and cybersecurity violations. Mainly these detentions have resulted in docked
pay or deportation. But some of those crimes, especially drug
crimes, can be met with severe punishment in China. Especially if, for instance, the country you’re
from might be having a political dispute with China. But Chris, you say, Chinese authorities should
crack down on foreign teachers guilty of drug offenses. Well, they’re not just going after teachers who committed drug offenses *in China.* According to Education First, staff have been “picked up by police at
their home and work as well as in bars and nightclubs and have
been questioned and brought in for drug testing.” That drug testing involves using hair samples. Hair samples can contain traces of cannabis
for up to three months. That can be a problem for teachers who come
from countries where cannabis is legal. Like parts of the United States. Or all of Canada. Now is generally not a great time to be Canadian
in China. In fact, Canadians in China might want to just pretend to be Americans. It’s only fair. Americans abroad have been pretending to be
Canadians for years. Anyway, China’s Ministry of Education is
using these drug “scandals” to make a push for dealing with foreign teachers “in a serious manner with no appeasement.” But don’t worry. It’s not that the Chinese Communist Party simply hates foreign English teachers. They hate foreigners in general! See, this latest crackdown on foreign teachers seems to be part of a broader rise in anti-foreign
sentiment. And of course, the Communist Party wants the education system to be ideologically
pure. And a lot of those those misguided foreigners are not particularly helpful when it comes
to pushing “core socliast values.” The problem, when it comes to education, is Chinese intellectuals. “Intellectuals expect more toward democracy and the rule of law from globalization. Some of them express unrealistic dissatisfaction toward the country.” Lousy intellectuals. Complaining about the country just because it doesn’t have democracy or the rule of
law, or because the government kills its own citizens
for meditating. Intellectuals make such unreasonable demands! The Communist Party has always made schools the front line in ideological indoctrination. It comes in waves. Chairman Mao hated intellectuals. His Cultural Revolution forced students to denounce their teachers for backwards thinking and holding Western sympathies. There was more freedom in the 80s. But after the mass student protests in 1989 that ended with the Tiananmen Square Massacre, the Communist Party realized that the people had been allowed to think a little too freely. So they launched another wave of patriotic
education. And after current Chinese leader Xi Jinping
took power, he stressed so-called “core socialist values” and socialist education. Xi gave a speech last year saying “it’s imperative to uphold Marxism as
a guiding ideology and stick to the path of socialist education with Chinese characteristics.” Obviously, it’s not imperative to uphold
the parts of Marxism that say you shouldn’t allow giant corporations. Or let rich elites play around with millions… while the masses are dirt poor. Or frankly, let any private individual own
the means of production. Especially Jack Ma. But, you know, the people ought to uphold the *other* parts
of Marxism. Like the “conquest of political power by
the working class.” Uh, wait, don’t do that either. Anyway, according to Reuters, “Last September, China launched a wide-reaching
campaign to remove foreign influences from education, including efforts to ban foreign history courses, outlaw self-taught material and revise textbooks to focus on core Communist Party ideology.” Which means less time for teaching useless
things like English, and more time for Xi Jinping thought! And state-run media have been a big part of the demonization of foreign teachers. The most tasteful being my favorite, the Global Times. Take for instance this lovely article, Guests of China need to deserve what they
get, with a close up of a black student for some
reason. It complains “Foreigners in China have been
granted ‘super-national treatment’ and even extra-legal privileges.” We’ll look at that special treatment foreigners are getting in a moment. And this article calls for “a crackdown
on ‘unqualified’ and ‘immoral’ foreign teachers in the
country.” And this article uses a scandal involving
2 people to drum up anti-foreign sentiment against the other 400,000 foreign teachers. It also criticizes parents who believe foreigners can teach English better than Chinese teachers. What a crazy thing for parents to believe! Which is why this article says its a crime
for parents to deprive their children of the right to
patriotic education. All this means foreign teachers in China are increasingly vulnerable and easily taken
advantage of. So what happens to a bright eyed foreigner who comes to China to teach English? I asked fans of China Uncensored to send me
their stories. I’ve altered their names to protect their
identities. MP wrote to me that while in China, “We must notify our bosses with where we
were going, who we were going with, for how long, and why.” DB said, “The bathrooms were never cleaned and really
disgusting since the school did not have janitors. I had to clean my own room after every class. The students were great.” SD said, “We were given rules to follow
on campus and in the surrounding community. I was also informed that we will be watched
closely at all times.” That person also said they were punched by
a student, who got off because the parents were wealthy. Foreign textbooks with content counter to
the official Party line were also seized… and burned. Yeah, book burning is always a good sign of
progress. TB told me, “The ‘Us vs. them’ mentality was prevalent everywhere I went, even in Shanghai. The extra paperwork we have to do every year
for the visa, the stares, the looks; what’s the point of learning the culture
and language if that is how we get treated?” LDH said, “I had local police come monthly to check
to see if I still live at the same apartment.” He also mentioned, “not getting paid at all or them finding every single excuse in the book to deduct your salary that would make your
jaw drop” ISB said, “Apart from teaching English, we were told to teach PE, clean the school, serve food and wipe up butts.” BQ said, “Workers here have no rights whatsoever. Unpaid overtime is expected of everyone, including
me. I’m paid for 20 hours of work per week, but the school has tried to get me to work
40.” KN said, “I was followed by two plain clothes
police and basically assaulted at my front door. They claimed we were harboring a fugitive.” And here’s my personal favorite: MW said, “Another thing was being ‘corrected’ by Chinese coworkers on English grammar. Being told the origin of Christmas was an
orphan boy wandering the woods in December who then found shelter under a pine tree. That the plural of peanut, ( peanuts) is pronounced ‘penis.’” Which means those students are going to have a really interesting time if they ever order
snacks at a baseball game. There were other stories viewers told me,
too. Things like dealing with propaganda, brainwashing, corruption, and even sexual
harassment. Also finding out that they were hired illegally
by the school and having the police take their passports
away. But not all the stories were negative. A lot of people had positive experiences,
too. Many said despite all the craziness they had
to deal with, they had an amazing time, met many great people— students and adults, and made friends for life. Some people even met their spouses in China. But in the current environment, is the risk
worth the reward? Let me know what you think in the comments
below. If you’re seriously thinking of teaching
English in China, make sure you do your research first. And if you’ve taught in China, share your story below! And before you go, now is the time when I answer a question from a member of the China Uncensored 50 cent
army— fans who support the show on the crowd funding
website Patreon! Shelley floryd asks, “think there’s a considerable threat of the Chinese/American trade war escalating into actual military warfare (like how people feared the Russian/American
Cold War would escalate to nuclear war)?” A great question! There certainly is cause for concern. As I mentioned in a recent episode, the gap in ability between the US and the Chinese Communist Party’s military
is shrinking. This recent report by the Council on Foreign
Relations says China could soon rival the US in fields
like AI, robotics, 5G, and possibly biotechnology. So a war between the United States and China could be very bad for both sides. However, I don’t think it will come to that. At least not because of the trade war. China’s economy is suffering from it. That’s an existential threat to the Chinese
regime. The last thing the Communist Party can manage is throwing itself into an actual armed conflict
with the US. Even though the military tech might be improving,
remember, China has not been in an armed conflict since a brief war with Vietnam in the 70’s. It has essentially no experienced leadership. So even more so than in the Cold War, I think the chance of a physical military
confrontation with China is low. Thanks for you question and your support. And if you have a question for me you want to hear answered on the show, sign up to join the China Uncensored 50 cent
army, by supporting the show with a dollar or more
per episode. Again, YouTube is demonetizing us so much we would have to shut down the show if it weren’t for your support. And to everyone, thanks for watching! Once again I’m your host Chris Chappell. See you next time.

82 thoughts on “Should You Teach English in China?”

  1. Lodemé Carp says:

    Careful with Chinese. They are spy.

  2. Lewis W. says:

    150 hears ago, your ancestors invaded China, killing people, stealing fortune, robbing the whole country. Now you are afraid of China. This is good! China, keep on going!

  3. L Lawliet says:

    Has it occurred to you that some of the responses from viewers (about teaching in China) are fake?

  4. James Jiang says:

    the way you report was put together made me laugh so hard. I mean, if you're trying to speak for some cult and founded by them at least try harder. Not by using those lame materials given by those people that fled China from decades ago. Prepare some REAL Solid evidence, make it real make it more convincing. Get rid of those pieces that you borrowed, spend some money on that shit, do it like a pro, not that “hundreds of pages” report from last year that written by dropped out kids. Again, try your best to convince 1.4 billion people without twitter accounts but still got their guts. I live right next to hospital 301 that you know so much about, but i am still happy to give u a tour when ever you grown up.

  5. Tacion plays games says:

    teach english in japan, much better, less chance of getting "disappeared"

  6. Kono Dutch says:

    I hate people that discourage education.

  7. cb says:

    Teach English in Taiwan instead!

  8. Christy Nichole says:

    I'm not going at all then. Thanks for sharing these realities for aspiring foreign teachers in China.

  9. harry Smith says:

    I was on holiday in America's North East recently. There are two things which shocked me: first, there are so many obese people on the street. Then I realize it is lack of walk or jog after dinner which contribute to this problem. It is not safe in many areas at night to walk or jog. Gas station or food shop just close door and have small safety glass for purchase and money payment during daylight even petrol price is incredibly cheap there.

    Second, I got time to watch TV in one airbnb place. I see "China Uncensored" as part of a Channel's program. That channel is full of program which focus on bad or negative things about China.

  10. Dark Vadertrauebrein says:

    Deport every chinese of every western countries and if you are a westerner don't go to china !

  11. Dark Vadertrauebrein says:

    I taught in this country of bastards ! I can tell every single chinese is a son of a bitch. I run away without notice (midnight run as foreigner who run away from TCHYNA says). I was working in Weifang University and Harbin, never go there, they are all pure filthy bastards ! I hate chinese, I hate china !

  12. haystack says:

    Good old capitalism over-working for free haunt the ones grow up in capitalism, XD.

  13. Leigh Kemp says:

    I have been teaching in China for 8 years and honestly a lot of foreigners are so entitled and expect special treatment. A lot of "native" English speakers are not qualified to teach, so a Chinese teacher would be better. I mean if you are not taught to teach grammar how arrogant do yo need to be to assume you can just because you were born in the lace that speaks it? It's by far not a perfect country to live and work but I defy you to show me an perfect place to work?

  14. KnifeInTheCrayonBox says:

    It’s better to teach English in South Korea. You’ll get the same benefits, without all the drawbacks of living in a communist county

  15. John Hung says:

    Only a complete imbecile would go to China

  16. John Hung says:

    Dog munchers speaking engrish is the funniest shit ever!


    Do not teach English anywhere in Asia. You will be taken for a ride. I have seen too many folks get messed up as teachers. In fact do not do any work at all in Asia.

  18. Brenda Gordon says:

    Sad, very depressing. My daughter holds a PhD of Education here in the U.S. A pilot program working with China educational system failed. I am glad that she is back in the U.S. doing well in the school system.

  19. Sol Invictus says:

    China can pretend to be a first world power all it wants. At its core it will still be a third world shithole that will collapse under the weight of its own hubris while the west laughs at it's pretentiousness.

  20. Wink Blink says:

    My old boss at China Horizons is now being held for charges of human trafficking and for visa violations which are all totally bogus. I was going back to China in January but after his arrest, I feel that I'm in danger of being arrested now too. Now I'm debating of going to Taiwan or Korea.

  21. Milk2Percent says:

    Chinese kid: What does freedom mean in china?
    Teacher: It does not translate

  22. John Doe says:

    While watching this , I saw an advertisement about Teaching English in Japan! Lol!!!

  23. Cody in the Clouds says:

    I taught high school in a rural village in Guizhou. The horror stories are true but I don't regret a moment. I loved the people but the nationalism pushed by the government is both despicable and terrifyingly effective.

  24. Kenn Mossman says:

    HOW LOS ANGELES COVERED UP THE MASSACRE OF 17 CHINESE.. LAWeekly article MARCH 10, 2011. And NOT one person was convicted and sent to jail. That's the vaulted American Justice System.

  25. Kenn Mossman says:

    June 2007: The FBI had prepared a 53-page indictment against Jeffry Epstein, but he plead to a single case on a lesser charge and spend just 13 months in jail. WHY? Epstein has close connectors to Trump and is rich. The American legal system is a travesty of justice.

  26. fatcatbuzz says:

    I'm an American currently teaching in China. I've also taught in South Korea and Taiwan. It's been good, I've taught for 3 years. Some of these things are true, but it's not true for each school. I have no doubt that we, as Americans, are more educated than the average Chinese person. I like China enough, it has its moments. Also, the average Chinese person are very nice. But, the paperwork is a pain in the butt. I think it can be a positive experience to teach in China, but I would say, know what you're getting into. And, don't break the laws here. Even doing drugs is a big "no no", so don't do it. This could be my last year in China, so I'm trying to make the most of it while it lasts. I've had more positive experiences here than negative.

  27. Brennan Labban says:

    Teach english in Russia lol

  28. JF F says:

    Time to break google, and youtube up and punish management. I've got it. Let's send ggogle's commie management team to a re-education camp (i.e, almost every college in the US) that's full of lefty feminist nazis. Oh wait…

  29. Durp Von Fronz says:

    Can I get a back of Penis please. errr. Hilarious!!!!

  30. B B says:

    I don’t get how they push communism when they really aren’t communist at all anymore. Xi must be a hipster at heart

  31. Hart Ponder says:

    I teach in China currently. I'm moving to Thailand in November. I've worked my ass off, from 7 am to 9 pm. And I didn't get overtime. Also, if I'm late for class, or if I miss a class, they will deduct 2 days pay from me.

    Also, I was disciplined for violating school regulations. However when I asked where are the regulations, they said they don't have them written down anywhere. I only know if I violated policy if I actually did violate policy.

    Anyway, I'm done with this country. Go to taiwan. Go to Japan. I'm going to Thailand.

  32. Gregory Santana says:

    The South China Morning Post reported that China has 2 English teachers in custody. This is not first time China has arrest English teachers because they are easy pawns in this international multi play deadly chess game.

  33. Theyn Smith says:

    Fuck China

  34. Viorp says:

    Do it smartly. Say you'll teach them English, but teach them Khoisan.

  35. TD says:

    It is easy because they speak Chinglish. Video end. There is no needed to make China dark like it is funny.

    (This comment will probably delete, because that happend before in this channel)

  36. Hobart Grappledonger says:

    – Asks question in video title
    – Answers it in the thumbnail

  37. Chuck Finley says:

    Teach rearry bad engrish

  38. gossamerwillow says:

    Police in Shanghai are showing up randomly and unannounced at foreigner's houses and taking urine samples for drug testing. My friend said they watched him pee…

  39. Joe Bloggs says:

    All freedom loving people should avoid and boycott Communist China.

  40. roberto bravo says:

    Don't teach English in Mainland 🇨🇳. Teach it in real China, 🇹🇼

  41. Blake says:

    A buddy of mine has been teaching english in china for almost two years now and seems really happy. Not trying to say your wrong just giving you one real world example.

  42. Nav Sohanpaul says:

    Money makes people do all sorts of things.

  43. Matthew says:

    I'm currently teaching English in China. My boss told me to work a day of my vacation. I had a Chinese girlfriend. My boss told me to get her to write her name down on a piece of paper and then give the paper to my boss so she could investigate my girlfriend. They tried to get my to work 40 hours per week even though my work contract states that that I am supposed to work 27 hours per week. I refused to do that.They sent me to teach at a kindergarten for one day a week in addition to my regular classes at the school that I had signed up to work at. They did this so they could make more money, as the owners/managers/whomever at the kindergarten were paying them to have me teach at their school. I didn't realize that I was illegal, as not every school in China is licensed to hire foreigners, and you can only legally teach at a school that you are registered in your work visa to teach at. I quit teaching at that kindergarten. If you want to teach English in China, I sincerely hope that you are not a 'yes man'. You need to have the guts to stand up to your employers and say no, as it seems like the bosses at these schools don't give a damn about following contracts. And after hearing about the risks that a foreigner faces by working in China outside of working in schools in China, I'm not sure if it's even worth it to teach English here anymore.

  44. Randal140d says:

    10:45 Not has the Military (PLA) had no experience in warfare since the 1970s, the Navy (PLAN) has had no experience since 1895…and they haven't won a battle since long before 1800!

  45. WillWilsonII says:

    I'm thinking of teaching Chinese in America. I don't even know Chinese, but, neither would my students theoretically. Nobody would know I was faking.

  46. Michael Grinter says:

    I taught english in China for 3+ years, it was amazing. I saw it start to change about a year ago, i left 3 months ago. good timing,

  47. Teo M says:

    If you decide to go to China right now and get arrested or killed, I don't feel bad for you. It's still wrong that it happens, don't be dumb enough to go there .

  48. Mula Mi says:

    All I hear is this guy doesn't like. If you don't like it don't go.

  49. Alan Kerrigan says:

    I’m started to see adverts at the end of the videos. Are these attributes to CU or is google sneaking them in and reaping the rewards without sharing?

  50. Alex says:

    "no experience in warfare"
    laughs in operation desert storm

  51. Mahima Rana says:

    Hell no

  52. 陈chen迪Di says:

    i remember that 1st English class in elementary school in China teach me how to greeting someone and ask where are u from. I learnt 4 countries if i remember correctly in English: China, United States, British and Cuba, not Russia, but Cuba. Hahahah

  53. Adrian Garcia says:


    Me: “This was worth it.”

  54. M Mr. says:

    I am a student in China. Three of my English teachers (all from the States) met their spouses in China. Chinese faculty members told me that foreigners are paid at least three times as much as they are. Overall, except for certain topics they are not supposed to talk about, they love their lives in China.

  55. Richard Fisher says:

    I taught English for 4 years in China. The people were great, but the only things worth looking at were the huge natural wonders that were too big for Mao to destroy as he destroyed most of the other man-made cultural icons like temples etc. On the train from Hong Kong to Changsha – a 4 hour journey, the locals all kept the window blinds down. I discovered why: because of all the destruction by Mao, there was actually nothing to look at, just ruinous areas with some half-built structures and endless fish farms. Having read extensively about the imprisonment and 're-education' of the Uyghur people, together with other actions against its own people, I will not go to China again. I will not support the Chinese government in any way. Read Wild Swans: Three Daughters of China – a book that is hard to read, but fascinating, will teach you so much about Chinese history and how the so-called cultural revolution killed 30 million people, and which is still banned in China. – I would love to go back, when democracy comes to China….

  56. Drake Dragon says:

    I didnt go to grade school, this dragon is self taught.

  57. Naga Min says:

    Book burning and special treatment with Chinese characteristics. I was worried as it took you 5:32 to mention Global Times as I am never comfortable without you mentioning them.

  58. Johan Sejio says:

    They arrest people at night and send them to labor camps ? T.T that's just sad.

  59. Avec Moi says:

    Matters were much better for Americans until Mao the second took over. Xi is the bastard who has taken China backwards. Xi iloves Mao. China is now red fascist.

  60. Matthew Lee says:

    I study English in college and got a professor who told us the story about how he tried to teach at a Chinese college. They kept his passport so that he can’t leave but everything about China (Students, facilities, faculties,…) were so bad he had to say that his grandma died (His grandma died years ago) to get out of there. He never came back of course … went to Vietnam instead.

  61. Gunnar The Great says:

    Communism socialist authoritarianism are the same

  62. Rong X says:

    You're absolutely right, they hate foreigner in general, when I was first came to China, I didn't felt that bad, after I lived for 3 years, what the fuck of this country's law, it's absolute discriminate between Chinese and foreigner, no matter how you're right, but you're wrong anyway Bcuz you're foreigner. They treated us like cockroach.
    Fuck CCP Fuck them all. I wanted them collapse just like USSR.

  63. BenReece101 says:

    Reminds me of a video of a Chinese teacher saying she liked cock while pointing to a can of coca cola. I guess authoritarians love cock.

  64. NoStressMike says:

    The stories you shared were accurate to my experiences. Everyone has the power to say "NO", but no one will take the responsibility of saying "Yes". Lol

    I toured China for 9 months in 2017 and stayed in a different city monthly (population 20 million to less than 500). The government lose track of me after the first month.

    They caught me in Tabit months later. I don't do well with authority. Lol China is a tough place to survive unless you like being told what to do and think, and I was 68 oy. Mike

  65. Don Quixote says:

    But Chris.. If I love ANTIFA, wear Che Guevara tshirts, and pink up my hair… Won't my CCP brothers love me?

  66. Chris Godas says:

    I've taught in China for a year, and there've been no major issues. This is probably because I spent several semesters here in college. If you're already fluent in the language and culture, then switching from student to employee isn't too hard.

    For new teachers who know nothing about the country, I'm sure it's a shock. Most of my complaints would be about being overworked or disrespected by students with rich parents.

  67. TheGuyWhoCantFly says:

    We should work towards becoming more independant from China, since they clearly dont want anything to do with anybody else.

  68. Drane Z says:

    My art teacher was invited to teach visual arts in China for a few weeks, found that no one cares about creative expression and only focused on techniques, was invited to lavish dinners but was watched the whole time, and returned without realizing that fortune cookies aren't a traditional Chinese thing 😀

  69. Rockabilly In China says:

    I'm a teacher in China because Japan is harder to get into to teach and Europe might not take me anymore (i'm British) sooo I can get into China with a BA in media production and teach English but in places like Japan I'd have to have a BA in teaching or similar. Also the examples in this video are not my experience…. I have not been harassed by police or forced to work unpaid over time; it happens but that is the illegal schools and people can get lawyers here or have the support of your embassy and are treated like a Chinese citizen for better or worse.

  70. xuyahfish says:

    I wanted to actually use my Chinese, so I chose to work for a Chinese company back in 2009; I've heard conditions for foreigners have gotten waaaay worse in recent years. Not sure I would make the same choice now… But I think working for a company that sells products internationally would be a better choice b/c the company has an interest in protecting their foreigner – someone who will know their customers & have access to int'l media.

  71. xiang lu says:

    watching China uncensored is su much fun, there is nothing true. interesting

  72. Ethos Ananda says:

    This is quite misleading. I've been teaching English in China for 2+ years. ZERO problems. A lot of the bad case stories mentioned also happen all over Asia, these problems are actually coming from shitty foreigners acting shitty. If you're a good teacher, follow the law, highly qualified, or at least LEGALLY qualified, you shouldn't have any major problems. That being said, I'm still excited to leave China, for spiritual reasons. Chinese students and faculty are some of the best in the world actually. The rewards far outweigh the risks (if you do it right, if you're decent, virtuous, etc.)

  73. Red Q says:

    This propaganda channel is a joke. For anyone in the know, there isn't too much difference with Chinese regime and the West.

  74. jasper budiono says:

    so you are hired as English language teacher, and instead you are teaching students how to uprise against their government?
    if you think China should let it happen, then USA should accept all cultural foreign teachers from wartorn middle east nations to teach Americans how to be hardliner sharia fighters and uprise against American government.

  75. Jen Smith says:

    My sister teaches English to Chinese kids via internet.
    I was like..hope they don't work for the CCP when they grow up. 🙂

    Edit: Apparently doing it via the internet is becoming much more heavily promoted.

  76. Hoi Wong says:

    It's Ma-Xi-sm.

  77. Richard Specht says:

    I taught English in China for 4 years. They think they own the world and refer to blacks as the n word and would love to tell me that my English grammar was incorrect despite me speaking English for 30 years of my life and having an actual degree to teach. I've never met bigger retards in my life.

  78. 田红心 says:

    This man is just telling you what you already got in your mind , for me , all his videos are just jokes , I watch them for entertainment. let me tell you something : English plays a very important role in our basic education , we learn it since the time we are in school. and ''It's pretty normal to caught sight I personally have couples of friends from abroad who teach English in high school and college .Now here is the lesson:Think twice before you gonna talk , you will take responsibility on what you say ! You wanna make money , make it right !

  79. Rhsheeda Russell says:

    I’m trying to log into patron with pay pal and the internet HATES my card. I’ll go to the bank tomorrow. Back soon. Be well.

  80. Lu Geiger says:

    i worked like a bitch and was never paid, no need to say that i left

  81. Weston D says:

    Chinese never hope the west tehgnologie rise in China , that's why english language useless to learn in there .

  82. ART DECO says:


  83. Sean Tran says:

    Go to Vietnam 🇻🇳
    Vietnam is crying out for English teachers right now!!!
    The pay is good, the people are sweet and the food is awesome.

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