People that are not even members of prohibited religious groups can be persecuted only because of their religious relatives or as a result of random events.
The specially developed new devises allow law enforcement officers to access databases of citizens using facial recognition and other biometric data.
As part of a nationwide campaign, the suppression is aimed at dissolving all such groups in China, making sure that they do not resume activities.
Ever since Bishop Fan Xueyan died in 1992, believers have been prevented from paying respects to someone who spent his life resisting religious persecution.
Aiming to stop the spread of Tibetan Buddhism in mainland China, CCP is tightening its grip over any religious activities or expression of traditional culture.
Chinese authorities are confiscating citizen’s passports, making sure that only “politically clean” and patriotic individuals are allowed to go outside the country.
The faith of Chinese Catholics is grounded in the martyrdom of 120 saints who gave their life for Christ and the Church. Now, CCP is systematically removing their statues from the churches.
The CCP is cracking down on Buddhist statues from the source: factories that cast them have become a new target of government’s attacks.
CCP is tightening the purse strings on Three-Self churches by forcing them to deposit their money, i.e., Christians’ tithes, into government-controlled bank accounts.