As other venues started reopening after the coronavirus lockdown, places of worship remained closed in China. Some never opened—they were destroyed instead.
A “posts’ deletion officer” who removes comments online that the CCP deems unfavorable to its regime, shares the details of his daily work.
The CCP has installed cameras in places of worship to ensure complete control and punish those who don’t worship according to its regulations.
To curb the spreading virus, mass gatherings were banned in China. But the restriction didn’t seem to apply to events organized to worship Chairman Mao.
Sending “sensitive” messages, even reposting or liking anything the government deems “harmful” to its regime, may put you under investigation.
Buddhist temples continue to be demolished across China. Even their charitable projects, like providing a home for the elderly, are not spared.
Amid intensifying religious suppression in China, even membership in an official church no longer guarantees believers that they can practice their faith.
Rules and regulations prohibiting religious funerary rituals are being adopted across China, as the government promotes “civilized secular” traditions.
Crackdowns continue nationwide against believers of this Christian movement that has been suffering severe persecution ever since it was banned in 1988.