There’s a new ditty being spread by China’s Christians: “Fly the national flag, put up propaganda slogans. The church belongs to the Party, not to the Lord.”
Xinjiang regulations imposed in the name of social stability harm businesses, and can be used to persecute merchants arbitrarily.
Churches in Jiaozuo city of Henan Province have been turned into communist party schools, cultural centers, and activity hubs.
House churches in Shandong are having their power and water cut off and their doors blockaded for refusing to join the state-sanctioned Protestant church.
What does CCP persecution look like? Shocking details of harassment, public shaming, indoctrination, and tracking illustrate the plight of believers in China.
The church leaders from Inner Mongolia were arrested, and seven of them were sentenced to more than five years in prison.
Fearing damage to the Party’s reputation of caring for the most vulnerable, a private orphanage that sheltered and placed disabled children is shuttered.
In a “sinicization” move bordering on farce, authorities force a church to delete one commandment from the fundamental law of Judaism and Christianity.
Husband and wife pastor duo in Tongjiang city lose church after buying religious books from South Korea, which officials deemed illegal.
Instead of using frequent Christian expressions of praise, believers must thank the Communist Party of China – or face dire consequences.