An interview with Kazakh author Turarbek Kusainov, whose book on the experience of ethnic Kazakhs in the transformation through education camps is greatly embarrassing China.
Brother Zhang Wenbo tells Bitter Winter how he was suspended on a rope, beaten with a steel tube, and burned with cigarettes. His only crime? Preaching a banned religion.
After CNN revealed the CCP’s destruction of Uyghur cemeteries, Chinese propaganda claimed these were just fake news. Uyghur poet Aziz Isa Elkun tells us the true story.
The CCP campaigns claiming that the Uyghurs who disappeared are now safely home is a lie, as proved by the case of two prominent Uyghur businessmen and their relatives.
Two ethnic Kazakhs escaped detention and torture in China and entered Kazakhstan, but they risk being sent back there, says their lawyer Lyazzat Akhatova
A survivor of the Tiananmen massacre, former well-known Hong Kong politician, and now human rights activist, Mr. Lee tells Bitter Winter that Honk Kong’s fight for democracy is just as crucial for the West.
Is China keeping its citizens in Italy, both tourists and asylum seekers, under watch? A chat between Bitter Winter and Alessandra Bocchi, a young journalist with a long experience of all matters Chinese.
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?