Beijing’s incendiary response to “interference in its internal affairs” as the People’s Tribunal prepares to open.
But the text stops short of using the word “genocide” to describe what China is doing in Xinjiang.
Lithuania joins its voice to the U.S., Canada, the Netherlands, and the United Kingdom that have already used the G-word. Beijing is not pleased.
A webinar hosted by three Canadian NGOs offered one of the best accounts of crimes perpetrated in Xinjiang and Chinese propaganda denying them.
During an event gathered by the U.S., UK, and Germany, 18 countries vowed to break the United Nations’ silence on the Uyghur genocide.
No time to sit idly, MPs and Uyghur activists tell the UK government: the historical vote should now have practical consequences.
Some take it seriously, but the text is just a laundry list of propaganda arguments routinely used by Beijing.
Those who argue that the G-word is not appropriate and the hired guns for Beijing play different games. But in both cases, the CCP wins.
Finally, atrocities committed by Chinese Communist Party in Xinjiang are officially called by their name in the United Kingdom.