(株連). A tactic that the CCP uses to force religious believers to give up their faith by harassing their families. Ancient Chinese rulers, dating back to the Shang dynasty (1766 to 1122 BC), used “familial exterminations” or “guilt by association” – punishing or beheading criminals along with their relatives. Later, the terms were used to refer to punishment when all family members were implicated for the crimes of one person; the declared goal of the practice was crime reduction.
British MPs, Jewish Leaders Ask Twitter to Block Chinese Embassies’ Accounts
They argue that CCP “wolf warrior” diplomats are “not less violent and active in spreading fake news than Trump.”
The 2016 Ambush Telephone Survey: A Telling Chapter in Tai Ji Men’s Legal Saga
The Taiwan National Tax Bureau tried to invalidate the results of its own previous open survey through suggestive phone interviews and fax response forms.
A 3-Year “Final Solution” Plan Against The Church of Almighty God
Countless CAG members have been arrested following a national crackdown operation launched this September to eradicate the Church.
Loi française sur les « principes républicains » : et si elle favorisait une plus grande liberté de religion ?
Un nouveau « livre blanc » de Frédéric-Jérôme Pansier, Willy Fautré et Massimo Introvigne, recommande de profiter de la loi pour moderniser la définition française de la religion.