The Chinese President, like Chairman Mao before him, is trying to propose himself as an object of worship worthier than god. Bitter Winter has selected some typical reports about this bizarre, yet worrying development.
The new provisions will be in force from February 1, 2020. They reinforce the already restrictive regulation of 2017 and order all religions to “spread the principles of the CCP.”
The CCP recruited its friends to sign an alternative declaration on human rights, whose aim is in fact justifying Chinese and other violations of the same human rights.
Bitter Winter Feature Series for Human Rights Day (IV): The CCP’s Continuing Violation of All Human Rights
December 10 was Human Rights Day. Bitter Winter celebrates it with four articles. Here, we address issues other than religious liberty.
December 10 was Human Rights Day. Bitter Winter celebrates it with four articles. The third is devoted to the real meaning of religious “sinicization.”
December 10 was Human Rights Day. Bitter Winter celebrates it with four articles. The second is devoted to how high-tech surveillance is used to violate human rights.
December 10 is Human Rights Day. Bitter Winter celebrates it with four articles summarizing typical cases of violations of human rights in China. The first is devoted to religious persecution.
Arguments and campaigns of the 1920s against Christianity were still used in subsequent decades, from Chairman Mao to Xi Jinping.
A collection of Bitter Winter reports on how Christians in China continue practicing their faith, in the face of persecution, deprived of places to worship.