A special issue of the respected academic journal debunks the idea that new religious movements are inherently violent—and that The Church of Almighty God was responsible for the murder of a woman in a McDonald’s in 2014
Canadian Robert Lloyd Schellenberg will be executed, while Beijing continues to maintain almost total secrecy over the number of people condemned and killed.
Draconian measures to root out terrorism have turned life for ordinary Uyghurs into a daily nightmare of surveillance and terror.
The most hideous crime of the Beijing Communist regime against dissidents and believers testified by witnesses in London. A final judgement is expected around May.
Doubts were raised about the authenticity of a document we published and how Bitter Winter operates, but we were not contacted, and our letter to ChinaSource was ignored.
More than a million Uyghurs are languishing in transformation through education camps, but millions are still at large in the no-mans land of uncertainty where a careless word or administrative whim could put them behind bars.
Using “terrorism” as an excuse, Beijing’s fight against Islamic religion reaches other western border regions.
The Court of Rome granted asylum to a member of the Church of Almighty God, acknowledging that the Church is persecuted in China.
What may seem to be only the most recent episode of the trade war between the United States and China brings back to light another question of primary importance. Perhaps the Chinese telecommunications giants are the operative arm of Beijing’s repressive Big Brother, useful to control refugees abroad, dissidents at home, and westerners everywhere, thanks to the exploitation of the future of the Internet that we all rightly dream of but that we should actually dramatically fear.
A survey of religious liberty under the CCP regime leads to the conclusion that there is no religious liberty in Communist China, although the regime’s efforts to eradicate religion went through different stages and used different strategies.