I went to the local post office to mail my lawsuit against Jiang Zemin on July 6, 2015. A young female clerk was the only person working there at the time. When I handed her the form and the lawsuit, she read through it. She then asked why I had not gone to the Appeals Office in Beijing. Technically, any Chinese person can appeal at the appeals office in Beijing; however, if your appeal was against members of the communist party it would be ignored, your appeal would vanish, and your life would be in danger. A recent change in regulations requires that Chinese courts provide a written explanation should they decide to reject a lawsuit. Filing it through the post office provides a further record of your lawsuit, in case it goes missing or unanswered. The young clerk said that the post office should deliver the express mail, as it is a citizen’s basic right. She did not know whether the court would accept the mail, but she said they would notify us if it was returned. She added, “We deliver a variety of mail at this post office, including those addressed to Xi Jinping.” She had a sense of justice, so I gave her a disk containing anti-censorship software. I told her to follow the instructions on the disk, and she would be able to read uncensored news from around the world. She accepted the disk and thanked me.