Brussels’ hemicycle passed an urgent resolution on human rights and religious freedom in the land of the Red Dragon. We applaud it while noting a few faults.
...On religious freedom in China read in particular Religious Liberty in China, a Status Report
Protests in Paris and a conference at the European Parliament in Brussels confirm that the voices of CCP’s victims is amplified by coalitions.
In the debate about the very soft UPR report, NGOs say they are not happy. Some insist on religious persecution.
As a follow-up to the 2018 Washington DC Ministerial to Advance Religious Freedom, an event inaugurated by Taiwan’s President denounces persecution in China.
Coalition of various faiths and human rights organizations join to raise awareness and advocate for US tougher policy. American leaders voice their support.
A panel in Bologna presents the main issues about religious freedom in China and introduces Bitter Winter to international scholars.
A book by American political scientist Carsten Vala answers the question why some house churches are “tolerated” and others are persecuted in China.
Incited by government anti-religion propaganda, son attacks his mother, prohibiting her from practicing her faith.
China’s public security officials prioritize extreme measures to avoid or resist possible mass anti-government uprisings, singling out believers.
In 2019, the world celebrates the 30th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square Protest of 1989. Few however realize that what happened then determined the fate of religion in China in the next 30 year.