The US State Department issues visa restrictions, stating Washington remains committed to preservation of autonomy, religious identity, and human rights in Tibet.
Nothing is more typical of Tibetan culture and religion than religious banners. They are now being taken down, village after village, as persecution of religion escalates.
While we celebrate the World Refugee Day, a Tibetan scholar reflects on the history and resilience of 150,000 Tibetan refugees living in exile.
The CCP continues to impose severe restrictions on religious practices of Tibetan Buddhists, destroying temples and eliminating traditional symbols across China.
In 1995, the CCP kidnapped the second highest authority in the Geluk school of Tibetan Buddhism to substitute him with a puppet. European MPs now call for his release
The CCP cracks down on temples, orders to remove symbols and bans customs related to Tibetan Buddhism.
Accounts of sexual abuse of detained Uyghur and ethnic Kazakh women are highly believable. Buddhist nuns are also raped in Tibet’s transformation through education camps, where rape is used as a tool for re-education.
Uyghur and Tibetan exiles, Hong Kong students and their supporters gathered in their hundreds in front of the Chinese Embassy in London to denounce the CCP.
To curb the development of Tibetan Buddhism and “hanify” it, the CCP intensifies suppression efforts by surveilling and indoctrinating religious adherents.