Faithful to Chairman Mao’s teaching “to use the past in service of the present,” the CCP hopes that archeologists, of all people, can solve some of its problems.
A new film tells the story of a devotee who joined The Church of Almighty God at its beginnings. She was hunted, detained, and tortured ever since.
A study by Rian Thum shows how the most beloved Uyghur shrines are being either “museumified” or destroyed.
Chinese media have been ordered to spread fake news about Belarus, and a campaign has been launched stressing that the CCP and Xi Jinping should be obeyed unconditionally.
Starting from Xinjiang and Tibet, the Chinese government wants to collect DNA and other biological data of all citizens. Yes, it may help solving unsolved crimes, but also persecuting dissidents and ethnic minorities more effectively.
Huang Kunming, head of the CCP Propaganda Department, reiterates once again that Marx’s ideas remains at the core of the Party’s ideology.
Award-winning American journalist Barbara Demick tells the story of Ngaba, Sichuan, who became the world capital of Buddhist self-immolations.
Tsering Woeser miraculously found and published hundreds of pictures of the most infamous decade in Tibetan history. We can now meditate on their tragic lesson.
The Chinese Communist Party extends daily its control of Western politicians, media, business, and academics. Those who deny it consciously or unconsciously work for the CCP propaganda.