BEIJING: Hundreds of people protested near Key military building in Beijing on Tuesday by wearing green uniforms along with national flags as they lost their posts.
By end of 2017, Around 300,000 troop levels would be cut by China as it is looking for more money on high-tech weapons for its navy and air force.
Around thousands of protests take place every year in China over corruption, pollution, illegal land grabs and many other things.
The protest was held in China on Tuesday in which buses were extended down a piece of Chang'an Avenue, Beijing's primary lane, with police hindering the crevices between vehicles to discourage perspectives of the firmly stuffed demonstrators.
The voices of the nonconformists before the military's Bayi Building ascended over the activity as they droned tunes, while some waved Chinese banners and standards challenging their treatment in the wake of losing their positions in the military.
"Our rights and advantages to be exchanged from military presents on reasonable regular citizen work have been abused," perused the engraving on one pennant.
Police denied correspondents access to the exhibit site, while China's guard service did not quickly react to messaged questions.
Furnished police vehicles additionally watched the territory, and people who gave off an impression of being casually dressed police conveyed walkie-talkies and headsets.
China's safeguard serve, Chang Wanquan, is to have a meal at the Bayi Building on Tuesday evening for members of the Xiangshan Forum, which Beijing styles as its response to the yearly Shangri-La Dialog security gathering in Singapore.
China has the world's biggest military and the administration of President Xi Jinping is pumping billions of dollars into a modernization program, including plane carrying warships, hostile to satellite rockets and stealth planes.
Dissents by retired fighters are not remarkable, and already some who had battled against Vietnam in 1979 have exhibited in protest against issues over their benefits.
Numerous individuals attempt to utilize "petitions" to sidestep the lawful framework and convey objections specifically to the consideration of government authorities, a procedure that goes back to royal times, however a few cases do wind up in court.
Few cases get solved but several people protested out of disappointment.