Science Fiction and China: China never dies!

Danwei translates from book planner Zhen Yufei's Sina microblog:
Famous Chinese science fiction author Liu Cixin — remember, he's a science fiction writer. A science fiction writer writes science fiction. When we sent this author's work to the publisher for review and approval, they rejected it. The reason they gave for rejecting it was that China no longer existed in the world he depicted in the novel!

Danwei got the message through a blogger named Pan Haitian, who added his own remark under the title "Harmonious Society, Harmonious Society." I'll see if I can do it justice:

Big Liu is not mature enough.  Look at me.  Before the Olympic games I wrote about Beijing in 10,000 years.  The Olympic venues have been occupied by raccoons and baboons.  The Fourth Ring Road has become a paradise for the timberwolves and elk, but the great [me: not sure on this next part] Beijing People's Communications and News Hologram continues live in the Bird's Nest, singing, dancing, shouting that Asia will overcome the West [me: I assume there are people in the holograms doing this].  The first aliens who come here to study are deeply shocked, and no one dare make irresponsible remarks or actions. This was no problem, and has not been investigated.

So, one way people can get banned in China: write science fiction where China doesn't exist.  (Granted, 2012 destroyed China along with most of the rest of the world and it made it in.)