同时，我不知道在美国的那些华人看到这篇文章后怎么想，或者是身边的白人怎么看他们！说不定祖上八代你们还是亲戚，就不能不给他们丢脸？有钱为什么就不能便宜自己的员工呢？把自己的品牌做大还需要这种方式来撑门面吗？这里我还要说，有一部分的**Official 人员喜欢这种形式，也觉得倍有面子，蛀虫啊 ！！！！！！！！
原文： Job Ad In China: White Man. No Experience Needed
There's opportunity in China even if you're a Westerner with no skills. If you're a white male and have a nice suit, you can get a job that pays well — and requires no work.
Mitch Moxley, a freelance writer who lives in Beijing, discovered that with just those assets, he could make a living as a fake American businessman. He wrote about his experience in The Atlantic article “Rent A White Guy: Confessions of a Fake Businessman from Beijing.”
Mitch Moxley，居住在北京一个自由作家（其实就一无业游民），资产很少，却成功的扮演了一位来自美国的商人，他在大西洋杂志上写下了他在中国“从商的经验” ：《租一个白人：来自北京的一个假商人自白》
“Basically, a friend of a friend knew of a company that needed a bunch of white guys to go down and represent the company,” Moxley told NPR's Robert Siegel. “I didn't know too much other than it was going to be $1,000 for a week and then we would be put in a hotel. And we'd have to attend a couple of banquets and tour a factory.”
“基本上，从一个一个朋友的朋友那里知道，一个公司需要一个白人代表。”Moxly告诉NPR的Robert Siegel ，“我所知道的是，他们把我们安排在宾馆里面，同时支付1000美元一周的工资。而我们要做的是出席一些宴会和到工厂参观。”
Moxley was acting as one of the quality control experts.
“I was told in advance we weren't going to be doing any quality control,” he says. “Which is good because none of us actually had any experience in quality control.”
Moxley says his guess is that companies hire white people in suits to gain “a bit of credibility.” He says that connections in China are important, especially in business.
“It was pretty funny. The whole thing was a little bit surreal,” he says. “We were down there and were being paraded around a half-built factory and we had to sit in temporary offices the rest of the day, not really doing anything. … We were sleeping at our desks or reading magazines.”
But Moxley says he and the fake businessmen got the “red-carpet treatment” at the opening ceremony for the factory.
“They had police escorting vehicles to the ceremony,” he says. “We were sitting at the front row right before the stage. One guy was supposedly the company director, and he gave a speech in front of 100 or so people. At the end, he was taking pictures with the mayor and being interviewed on local TV.”
Moxley says that although his experience was surreal, it's “surprisingly common.”
“I've been here for three years, and it was something I heard about soon after I got here. Off the top of my head, I know about six people who have done similar things.”