On central government orders, local authorities throughout China are cracking down on Buddhist places of worship. As a result, many are razed to the ground.
Torn between CCP’s pressures and the civil society’s support for the refugees, courts adjourn the hearings of Tilek Tabarak and the Musakhan-Alimuly duo.
Temples and scenic areas in Inner Mongolia, Fujian, and Liaoning forced to conceal from view outdoor Buddhist statues amid CCP’s nationwide drive to eradicate them.
House churches throughout China are pressured to stop gatherings and join state-run churches, as religious activities outside them, even at home, are prohibited.
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.
Numerous religious symbols have been taken down in localities throughout China ahead of the central government’s religious work inspections.
The government closed down over 100 meeting venues in the Archdiocese of Fuzhou, which are run by priests who continue to resist joining the Patriotic Church.
Disguised as a tool “to fight crime,” the forced collection of DNA data spreads across China. Even primary and middle school students are not exempt.
Under the pretext of “religious infiltration,” the CCP’s crackdown against religious groups has hit again the oldest community of Jews in the country.