When almost all men from a village in northern Xinjiang were locked up in internment camps, their wives were left alone to run households.
After indoctrination in internment camps, Muslims are sent outside Xinjiang to be further “transformed” through work in conditions reminiscent of those in captivity.
Bitter Winter reported on the case of two ethnic Kazakhs who escaped the transformation through education camps. Some brave European politicians, led by Lithuanian MP Mantas Adomėnas, now speak up in their favor.
The day after Uyghur dissident Ilham Tohti received the 2019 Sakharov Prize, the European Parliament passed a resolution telling China that camps should be closed.
Dr Olzi Jazexhi accepted the CCP’s invitation to visit the transformation through education camps. He concluded they are jails, not schools. The CCP quickly retaliated.
The new law is a tougher version of a bill passed last September in Senate. It still needs Senate and President Trump’s approval—and a look at context.
Two Uyghur leaders comment on the scoop by The New York Times. Will this change the world’s attitude toward China’s crimes, or everything will remain as it is?
Led by Britain, 23 countries denounce mass detention of Uyghurs. China mobilizes its usual Axis of Shame to react. Sadly, a few European Countries, including Italy, did not sign the critical document.
Is Something Rotten in the World Bank? A Story of Money Given to China for Charity That It Used to Oppress People in Xinjiang
A Letter by the Congressional-Executive Commission on China to the World Bank rises the issue and voices concern. “Foreign Policy” magazine says it’s not the first time.