In Xinjiang, the CCP persecutes people of faith regardless of their ethnicity, the public enemy no. 1 being religion per se.
New camps are established around factories (for forced labor) but also around hospitals, perhaps connected with organ harvesting.
The “Kazakh Robin Hood” fought against the CCP and was executed in 1951. Now, the CCP is identifying and arresting his family members.
His brother is in jail in China for affirming his Kazakh identity. He believed he was free to protest in Almaty. He learned he was not.
Kaisha Akan was beaten with a heavy iron object, and Murager Alimuly stabbed, confirming that the long arm of the CCP pursues asylum seekers abroad.
Soon in English, the German best seller gives voice to a woman whose testimony about the transformation through education camps in Xinjiang cannot be impeached.
Three who lost their loved ones tell their stories to Bitter Winter. Now, even being a member of CCP is not enough to escape detention if you are a Uyghur or Kazakh attached to your culture.
For the first time, authorities admit that ethnic Kazakhs are persecuted in Xinjiang. The two asylum seekers tell their story to Bitter Winter.
Gulaisha Oralbay speaks out. Her brother and two sisters have received heavy sentences to be purged in a notorious jail for crimes the Chinese authorities have refused to disclose to her.