The US Senate and the UK Foreign Office criticize the CCP. Bitter Winter interviews John Patterson (HK Watch) and Edward Chin (2047 HK Monitor).
Two Uyghur leaders comment on the scoop by The New York Times. Will this change the world’s attitude toward China’s crimes, or everything will remain as it is?
The Geneva Forum 2019, hosted by the Tibetan government in exile, documents that CCP’s perversity is also exported abroad. Tortured witnesses brought the audience to tears.
Unlawfully detained since 2014, the famous economist has now received one of the highest European awards. For the CCP, denying repression in Xinjiang becomes even more untenable.
Experts convened in Brussels to discuss religious persecution and the aftermath of the Vatican-China deal of 2018, one year after it was signed.
A resolution of the European Parliament recognizes that the two totalitarian regimes of the 20th century were twin in crimes against humanity. Someone needs to tell Beijing.
If the US House of Representatives passes the “Uyghur Human Rights Policy Act,” it will be the first such legislation in the world condemning China for its crimes.
An accomplished professional disappeared in one of the detention camps called “professional schools” by the CCP. A new website launched to aid her liberation.
CESNUR Conference in Turin, Italy: A Scholarly Look at Religious Persecution in China and the Case of The Church of Almighty God
Holly Folk, Massimo Introvigne, and J. Gordon Melton analyze CCP’s religious policy. Sen. Lucio Malan, a hero of religious liberty in Italy, greets a large audience.