That is somebody superimposing an extremely large dot over a video of the Moon... or perhaps a concrete wall.
The scale is quite wrong
The Chang'e 5 decent module is, at most, 5 meters wide; the size of the Long March 5's payload fairing. The lander would cover about 0.0000001% of the surface. While we don't have a scale, I can safely say the dot is far, far, far too large.
For comparison, here is the Apollo 11 site.
Looks about the same size, right? Except that was taken by the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter in orbit about 100 km above the surface. The video was taken from the surface of the Earth 400,000 km away. The Chang'e 5 descent module is significantly smaller than Apollo 11, but let's assume its about the same size. For the scale to work out we have to believe an amateur telescope in daytime (chirping birds) in a populated area (motor noises) has zoomed in 4,000 times further than the LRO.
Real landings look very different
Once you watch a few real landings, its very, very easy to spot a fake. When we look at the surface of the Moon and asteroids and planets it's very difficult to get a sense of scale. Things which are "small" in the photo are very, very, very large. The surface appears to be fairly smooth. As the lander approaches more details appear, more craters within craters, which get larger as the lander descends revealing more detail and more craters within craters, until finally actual rubble is seen just before touch down.
For a sense of scale, Scott Manley matched the Chang'e 4 landing video with photos of the landing site and made estimates about the sizes of the craters in the video.
The image above is about 3 minutes into the video. Scott Manley estimates the lander is about 2 km up and the crater on the left in the video is about 300 meters across.
The image is at about 4:20 in the video. Scott Manley estimates it's about a thousand feet from the surface and the craters are a few meters across. Still quite larger than the lander itself.
And here it is just before touching down.
The shadow is wrong
The shadow is always a give away. The shadow indicates the Sun is above the object, slightly below, and to the right. The Moon is lit also indicating the Sun is above the object. Yet we hear birds chirping and engine noises indicating daytime. This means the Sun is above the horizon in front of the camera past the Moon. You can't have it both ways.
Daylight full Moon?
Speaking of daylight, the Moon was nearly full on the 29th. Depending on the location the Moon would either be invisible, or so low in the sky to make for very poor viewing conditions. Daylight plus the Moon being low makes the idea of an amateur astronomer taking a video of a 5 meter object at 400,000 km even more implausible.
UPDATE: Scott Manley did a short piece on Why is it Impossible* For Telescopes On Earth To See Spacecraft on The Moon? discussing how reflected light from the Moon makes it nigh impossible.
The lander should have some detail
Note that in the real Apollo 11 photograph we can see some detail. With the Sun above it, and at this scale, Chang'e 5 should be similarly lit and show some differentiation. Instead it's just a black dot.
The descent module is still in orbit
According to CGTN
The landing operation is expected in three days [after Nov 29th]. Once touched down on the lunar surface, the lander will collect two kilograms of lunar sample.
This is Skeptics, so maybe you don't believe Chinese state media. NASA stated the same thing, the descent module separated on Nov 29th but remains in orbit.
The Chang'e-5 spacecraft went into orbit around the Moon on 28 November at 13:15 UT after a 17 minute thruster firing, and then lowered into its nominal 200 km circular orbit. The descender craft separated from the orbiter at 20:40 UT on 29 November and is planned to head to the lunar surface within 3 days. Landing will take place in the Mons Rumker region of Oceanus Procellarum (roughly 41-45 deg. N, 49-69 deg. W).
This is something that professional and amateur astronomers can verify.
I expect the hoaxster mixed up the separation with landing. Or just didn't care.