Non-Chinese culture is repressed or reduced to a tourist attraction in Xinjiang. But exile and sorrow have produced a flurry of poetry and creativity among the diaspora.
The House of Lords voted again in favor of the measure, which pro-Chinese forces in the government hope to stop at the Commons, where it now returns.
The powerful group and its chairman Sir Sherard Cowper-Coles try to persuade British they face poverty if they do not stop criticizing Beijing on human rights.
The UK government’s slight of hand, won the day by 318 votes to 303, but the ping pong continues as the amendment returns to the Lords in its pure form.
Resisting pressures, the Lords confirmed the amendment aimed at punishing Chinese atrocities in Xinjiang. Now, it goes back to the Commons.
Dark memories of Nazism were compared to the extermination of Uyghurs by Xi Jinping’s regime.
The U.S. officially adopted the designation, and in the UK an amendment to prevent trade with genocidal states was narrowly defeated.
An avalanche of damning rhetoric and condemnation of China poured from the pages of a new report out last week. But will action follow?
“Dear world, please help!” The heartrending plea of a daughter who has been searching in vain for her mother, folklorist Rahile Dawut, for the past three years.