In Inner Mongolia, stone tablets on the great emperor have been painted over or destroyed in Hulun Buir, and his portraits removed from schools, while the CCP tries to rewrite history.
Amid the CCP’s campaign to eradicate Mongolian cultural and linguistic identity, schoolteachers and parents are threatened to accept CCP’s cultural genocide policies.
The CCP’s policy of eradicating cultural, religious, and linguistic identities is systematic, and derives from Xi Jinping’s reflections on the fall of the Soviet Union.
Buildings with Islamic architecture elements, like domes, are rectified as part of the CCP’s Islam “sinicization” campaign in areas populated by Muslim Huis.
As the CCP’s drive to wipe out Mongolian culture intensifies, new measures are planned to ban livestock grazing—an integral part of the traditional nomadic lifestyle.
While the protest against the substitution of Mongolian with Chinese as the primary education language continues, authorities propose the same “Five No Changes” that were part of the reform since it was launched in August.
While protests on school reforms continue, the authorities launch a “Prevention of Xie Jiao Propaganda Month,” and claim that banned religious groups are threatening the region’s stability
Minister of Public Security Zhao Kezhi goes to Mongolia and orders a merciless repression of the protests. It has already started.
While plans to eliminate Mongolian language from most of the educations start being implemented, thousands take to the street, and the world starts noticing.