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Those brave enough to speak out are often subject to prolonged and secret detention without access to legal counsel or the ability to communicate with their families. Lawyers, human rights activists, intellectuals, journalists, religious leaders, religious adherents, and ethnic and religious minorities are frequent targets, accused of vaguely worded charges that imply treason and subversion. These arrests and the fear they instill are tools in the CCP’s effort to maintain unchallenged power over people. VIDEO | China Human Rights Council | July 2, 2020 report 2019 Report on Human Rights Practices in China bureau of democracy, human rights, and labor | march 11, 2020 Religious Freedom Abuses The PRC government is one of the worst abusers of religious freedom in the world and is openly hostile to members of all religious faiths, including Uyghur Muslims, Tibetan Buddhists, Christians, and Falun Gong practitioners. Assad and Xi announced a strategic partnership during the meeting and also signed cooperation agreements on China’s Belt and Road Initiative in addition to technology and economy, China’s official news outlet, Xinhua, reported. The Xinhua report also mentioned Chinese support for reconstruction in Syria and improving Syria’s relations with Arab countries as well as increasing Syrian agricultural imports. Kuwaiti Crown Prince Mishal Al-Ahmad met with Xi in Hangzhou on Friday. Watch VIDEO | How To End Up in a Chinese Internment Camp | December 2, 2019 Repression in Xinjiang The PRC has taken its decades-long repressive policies in Xinjiang to the extreme since April 2017, detaining more than one million Uyghurs, ethnic Kazakhs and Kyrgyz, and members of religious minority groups in internment camps in a systematic effort to eradicate their ethnic and cultural identity and religious beliefs, and control their population growth. brownback | march 8, 2019 Stifling Freedom of Expression The PRC government strictly controls what information is available on the internet within China. Further, the PRC controls all domestic news reporting through direct ownership of news outlets. Daily CCP directives compel Chinese media to report on specific issues and perspectives, ensuring that only information matching the government’s desired narrative is shared. Government control of the telecommunications infrastructure enables the blocking of websites, and mass deletion of microblog posts, instant messages, and user accounts that touch on banned political, social, economic, and religious topics. Thousands of websites are blocked in China, including major news and social media hubs like Google, YouTube, Twitter, and Facebook. The Chinese people lack access to dissenting views, and the fear of severe punishment deters those who want to speak out, imposing a nationwide culture of self-censorship. China’s Disregard for Human Rights - United States Department of StateAs the Universal Declaration of Human Rights states, all people possess human rights and fundamental freedoms that governments must protect. The government of the People’s Republic of China (PRC), guided by a totalitarian ideology under the absolute rule of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP), deprives citizens of their rights on a sweeping scale and systematically curtails freedoms as a way to retain power. People in China cannot practice the religion or belief of their choice. They cannot express their opinions openly or form or join groups of their choosing without fear of harassment, arrest, or retribution. Members of minority groups are subject to mass arbitrary detention, Orwellian-style surveillance, political indoctrination, torture, forced abortions and sterilization, and state-sponsored forced labor. The CCP also insists it has the authority to select Tibetan Buddhist lamas, including the next Dalai Lama, and considers house churches and Falun Gong adherents and their practices to be “illegal” if they refuse to join CCP-led organizations or renounce important elements of their beliefs. Authorities routinely shutter or demolish houses of worship and offer cash rewards to those who inform on religious adherents. Individuals found violating the laws and regulations controlling religion are harassed, surveilled, interrogated, arrested, beaten, sentenced to prison, detained, or disappeared. VIDEO | A Uyghur Survivor Story: Mihrigul Tursun | December 13, 2018 Remarks The CCP’s Violations of Religious Freedom The CCP’s Human Rights Abuses in Xinjiang | september 3, 2020 Report 2019 Report on International Religious Freedom: China Office of international religious freedom | june 10, 2020 Remarks on Religious Freedom samuel d. video | The Surveillance State: Uighur Suppression in Xinjiang, China | July 31, 2019 speech Communist China and the Free World’s Future Michael r. pompeo | july 23, 2020 article In China, You Can’t Say These Words share america | june 3, 2020 Why Is China So Afraid of a Free Press? share america | december 19, 2019 Chinese Censorship Is a Global Problem share america | december 13, 2019 Forced Labor Labor laws in China do not allow for freedom of association, which is a core labor standard. Independent unions are illegal in China and employers are under no obligation to bargain with workers in good faith. The effects on workers are severe: Occupational safety and health violations are prevalent, with limited enforcement and recourse for workers who find themselves in dangerous working conditions. S. Warns of Business Risks from China’s Abuses share america | july 20, 2020 collection Xinjiang Supply Chain Business Advisory various bureaus | june 30, 2020 China’s Forced Labor Campaign in Xinjiang share america | september 12, 2019 Assault on Hong Kong’s Autonomy In 1997, the PRC promised the people of Hong Kong at least 50 years of autonomy and a system in which they could choose their leaders. These promises are enshrined in Hong Kong’s Basic Law and the UN-registered Sino–British Joint Declaration. A mere two decades later, the CCP broke these promises. Assad has also been empowered by Syria’s partial rehabilitation on the international stage. In May, Syria rejoined the Arab League, which had kicked it out at the start of the civil war. Kuwait, long neutral in Middle Eastern politics, has also demonstrated a desire to boost ties with China. In May, Kuwait and the UAE became dialogue partners of the China-led Shanghai Cooperation Organization. Know more: On Thursday, the sixth China-Arab States Expo opened in the northern city of Yinchuan. Saudi Arabia sent a delegation to the event, as did unspecified other states. The expo focuses on the Belt and Road Initiative and improving relations between China and Arab countries, Chinese Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Mao Ning told reporters on Friday. China’s growing ties to the Middle East are ongoing in spite of Beijing's repression of Muslim Uyghurs. In March, China brokered the agreement for the resumption of relations between Saudi Arabia and Iran. In August, the BRICS alliance offered membership to Saudi Arabia, Iran, the United Arab Emirates and Egypt. China also continues to be the lead importer of Saudi and Iranian oil, and last month invited the two Middle Eastern countries to join BRICS group of major emerging economies. Assad is specifically seeking Chinese support for reconstruction of his war-torn country. Workers are frequently not paid in many industries. Workplace discrimination is rampant, including recruitment practices that explicitly reference gender, age, disability, physical appearance, and marital status. In the Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region, state-sponsored forced labor remains a significant part of the CCP’s campaign of repression against Uyghurs and members of other Muslim minority groups. The PRC subsidizes Chinese companies to set up factories near detention camps in Xinjiang and transfers camp victims and others from rural areas to factories in other parts of Xinjiang and throughout China to work as forced labor under the guise of “vocational training” and “poverty alleviation” programs. New Reports Find Widespread Forced Labor in China Article | Share America | March 24, 2020 U. The PRC has adopted a five-year plan to bring all religious doctrine and practice in line with Communist Party doctrine. This effort calls for rewriting holy texts, forbidding youth from participating in religious activities, and implementation of mass detention camps that indoctrinate detainees in CCP ideology and force renunciation of faith. Leaked PRC government documents show use of “religion-related reasons” such as men wearing beards, women wearing veils, and families having too many children as justification to detain Uyghur Muslims and impose further ideological control on the Chinese population. China's Disregard for Human Rights - 2017—2021 State.gov Tibetans live in a virtual police state and face severe restrictions of their human rights and fundamental freedoms, including freedom of religion or belief.