Finally, atrocities committed by Chinese Communist Party in Xinjiang are officially called by their name in the United Kingdom.
As lockdown begins to ease in Britain, demonstrations outside the Chinese Embassy in London started again. Bitter Winter was there, too.
Activist Laura Harth, of Safeguards Defenders and IPAC, explains how we got to important parliamentary actions to hold China accountable for its crimes.
Each of the Four Cups was raised to symbolize Uyghur’s captivity and hoped-for deliverance.
As a “compensation,” Chinese officials responsible for atrocities in Xinjiang were sanctioned by the House of Commons.
China targeted European MPs, scholars, and NGOs. It seems like a reaffirmation of a claim of Chinese jurisdiction all over the world, but in fact it reveals the CCP’s weakness.
The document by the Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS) Committee of the House of Commons is at risk of being ignored by “Sinophile” Boris Johnson.
Meet Dorit Oliver Wolff and Ruth Barnett, who ask Boris Johnson to stand up for Uyghur Muslims in Xinjiang.
Is the UK ethically confused, complicit, or simply naive in the face of Beijing’s incremental encroachment on key areas of its infrastructure?