北京女子学馆《嫁个有钱人》引发争议 [A Chinese ‘School’ Educates Women in the Art of Gold-digging]

北京女子学馆《嫁个有钱人》引发争议 [A Chinese ‘School’ Educates Women in
the Art of Gold-digging]

【大纪元2011年08月08日讯】(大纪元综合报导)北京德育女学馆,一家将自己定位为
“以女子婚恋及家庭教育为核心的培训机构”, 因其《嫁个有钱人》的课程引发争议。

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–>该企业从去年5月起正式对外营业,7、8月开始招收学员,至今不到1年,但其相关负责人自称:“已有过学员约2800名,目前正处迅速发展期。 ”

据晨报8月3日报导, 德育女学馆执行总监邵童是这所学校的创办人。她告诉晨报记者,提出“嫁个有钱人”的口号是品牌推广的需要。

一开始,邵童发现用“如何让自己更加优秀”这个宣传方针总是吸引不到学员,后来,把课名写得直接点,写成《嫁个有钱人》,招生忽然就变得容易了许多。

德育女学馆市场部负责人丁振宇介绍,德育女学馆现有三十几种课程中,“自我定位”、“读懂他的心”、“驭夫术”、“和谐家庭”4门课程被列为最受关注的课程。

邵童介绍说,德育女学馆的客户定位是“23岁-36岁的年轻女性”,单身和已婚的比例大约在8:2。

邵童将客户群描述为“中产阶层”, 并声称,“我们的学员中,外貌非常出众的大约占1/3,长得还不错的占3/5左右。”

至于为什么开办这一学馆, 邵童说:“我看过太多女孩悲惨的感情经历,她们本可避免这种挫折,但没有人教她们。 ”因此萌生了想要办一个教女孩婚恋技巧的学校。

至于学习费用, 邵童告诉新京报记者,
一门《读人识人》课程一共16个小时,全部学下来需要约2000元。《如何和成功男士沟通》这门课全部学下来,需三四万元,学时根据学员素质来定。

《嫁个有钱人》课程在社会上引起了不小的争议。

“这个课程太拜金了吧。”不少网友表示,这门课程太“露骨”、“物质”,也有网友认为,这门课程在教女孩子如何傍大款,有损社会风气。

在腾讯Weibo 上, nid258表示, “(这是)必然的产物,显示了以下几点真理!真感情会越来越少!女性越来越商品化!中国经济越发展,人文素质道德品质价值观念平均水平越低!”

日月星辰在腾讯Weibo 上说, “光有钱有啥用?他们如果钱来得不干净,你也跟着被污染。他们如果人品差劲,你就可能被糟蹋了。”

红枫妇女心理谘询中心专家刘凤琴8月5日对新京报表示, 这个课程的名称反映了当下一些女性的心理需求. 但她认为,
这一做法是把女性当做男人的附属品,另一方面又将女性定义为物权主义者,是对女性的不尊重.

至于“为什么大陆的女孩这么拜金?宁愿在宝马里哭也不愿在自行车上笑?”面对这个很多人提出的问题,中国著名社会学家李银河去年12月告诉钱江晚报,因为很多中国人被中共无神论主宰,”大部份人认为人死了以后什么都没有,所以会拜金,一切的快乐都在现世。”

据中国新闻网8月3日报导,这家德育女学馆自称是一家培训机构,然而工商资料显示,这个机构名称本身并无注册登记。而机构所在地址登记的是一家“北京泰俪金斯信息谘询有限公司”。对此,法律界人士指出,德育女学馆并非教育培训机构,其本体是一家谘询公司.

http://www.epochtimes.com/gb/11/8/8/n3337719.htm

A Chinese ‘School’ Educates Women in the Art of Gold-digging

By Sunny Chao &
Estelle Morgan
Epoch Times
Staff Created: Aug 18, 2011 Last Updated: Aug 18, 2011

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Beijing class: “Marry a Rich Man" heats up discussion.
(Screenshot from deyunvxueguan.com)

The Women’s Moral
Education School in Beijing
places marriage and family education for women
at the core of its training. But one of its courses, “Marry A Rich Man,” has
aroused more than its share of controversy.

The school opened its doors
in May, preceded by an ambitious recruiting drive during July and August of last
year. In less than a year, its director claimed recruiting “about 2,800
students.” She added, “It is in a period of rapid development.”

Shao
Tong, executive director and founder of the school, told the Beijing Morning
news in an interview published on Aug. 3 that “Marry A Rich Man” is a branding
slogan.

In the beginning, she said that they found that using advertising
slogans such as “How to Make Yourself More Outstanding” did not attract
students. Later, she chose the more specific title for the course, saying that
it made it much easier to bring in new students.

The director of
marketing, Ding Zhenyu, said that among the 30-plus courses offered, four
courses, “Self-positioning,” “Read His Mind,” “Tame Your Husband,” and
“Harmonious Family,” are among the most well-received.

Shao said that the
school targets young women between the ages of 23 through 36. The ratio of
single to married students is about 8:2.

Shao also described the student
demographics as being “middle class” and added, “Among our students, about
one-third are outstanding in appearance, while about three-fifths are considered
good-looking.”

When asked what inspired her to open the school, Shao
said, “I’ve seen too many women’s miserable experiences in love. They could have
avoided this kind of frustration, but no one taught them.”

Tuition
depends on the course. Shao told a Beijing News reporter that “Read People and
Know People” is a 16-hour course, costing about 2,000 yuan (approximately
US$300).

The course “How to Communicate with Successful Men” costs 30,000
to 40,000 yuan, or US$4,700-$6,200 (the specific cost of the course is
determined by the time it takes to complete it, which depends on the “student
quality.”)

But the course that has stirred up most attention to the
school, and no small amount of discussion, is “Marry a Rich Man.”

“The
course worships money,” is a common sentiment expressed by Chinese people
online. Some feel that the course is too blatantly materialistic, teaching women
techniques in how to snag a millionaire or even billionaires, and that such a
crude focus erodes moral values in society.

“It is forewarning of the
following: there will be less and less real affection. Women will become more
and more consumer-oriented and materialistic. The more developed China’s economy
becomes, the lower people’s cultural standards and moral values will become,”
netizen nid258 commented on QQ Weibo, a popular Twitter-like
platform.

“What use is merely having money? If the money is not clean, you’re going to be contaminated, too. If
he has bad character, you’re going to be ruined,” Riyuexinchen wrote on QQ
Weibo.

An expert from the Maple Women’s Psychological Counseling Center, Liu Fengqin, told the Beijing News on Aug.
5 that the name of the course reflects at present the psychological needs of
some women.

But at the same time, she said, it contributes to the making
of women as men’s accessories, and shows a lack of respect for
women.

Well-known Chinese sociologist Li Yinhe tried to explain to
Qianjiang Evening News last December why women in China would prefer to be
unhappy and rich over content but poor.

She explained that because
Chinese have been influenced by atheism promoted by the Chinese Communist Party
(CCP), “most people think that there will be nothing left after one dies. They
thus worship money and believe all the
happiness is contained only in this life.”

Notwithstanding the
school’s apparent popularity among social ladder-climbers as reflected by its
enrollees, its legitimacy as a real educational institution has been called into
question.

China
News reported on Aug. 3 that while it claims itself to be a “training
institution,” business records show no proof that the school has actually
registered as such. Its business name is:
“Beijing Tailikins Information Consulting Co., Ltd.”

Legal experts quoted
in the press pointed out that the Women’s Moral Education School in Beijing is not actually a school. It’s a
consulting company.

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original Chinese
article
.
 

chinareports@epochtimes.com

 

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