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Az aktivisták attól félnek hogy még nagyobb lesz az elnyomás Xi új Kínájában

2017. október 31./Phayul.com/TibetPress

Jelenleg csak angolul olvasható. Magyarul később.

eredeti cikk

By Tenzin Monlam

DHARAMSHALA, October 31: Human rights groups fear more crackdowns against the voice of dissents following Chinese President Xi Jinping’s second term as the head of the Chinese government and the Communist Party.

“Emboldened by the national security laws passed by Xi, police will likely go after anyone who dares to criticize government policies,” Frances Eve, researcher for the overseas Chinese Human Rights Defenders group, told AFP.

Eve also added, “There will be more crackdowns, arrests, mass surveillance and censorship.”

Xi in his three and a half hour speech at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing on October 18 said, “We will never allow anyone, any organization, or any political party, at any time or in any form, to separate any part of Chinese territory from China.”

Xi vowed to crush voices of dissent especially in those regions, which have been hotbeds for dissent and protest against the Chinese rule in the region.

Expressing similar concern, Amnesty International researcher Patrick Poon said that Chinese President’s speech during the recently concluded 19th National Congress signaled that China will continue to use its laws to ‘crack down on dissidents in the name of protecting national security.’

The New York-based rights group Human Rights Watch (HRW) in its 2017 report noted that the outlook for human rights, freedom of expression and religion in China remains in ‘dire’ situation under President Xi and that Tibet has ‘routinely faced denial of basic freedom of speech, assembly and movement’.

Freedom House, US-based human rights advocacy organization, also came out with similar report regarding the rights situation in Tibet. The group in its 2017 annual report had listed Tibet as one of the least ‘free’ regions in the world for political rights and civil liberties.

In its overview of China, Freedom House said, “A renewed push for party supremacy and ideological conformity has undermined rule of law reforms and curtailed civil and political rights.”


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