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Labor aims to set new course for China on human rights, say observers

Labor aims to set new course for China on human rights, say observers

The report, entitled China’s World: Human Rights and the New China, says in part: “China’s long history of repression of ethnic groups, economic discrimination and the imprisonment of thousands of rights advocates and activists shows that its policy카지노 사이트 of ethnic cleansing and development of its military-civilian alliance with the US in Tibet and Xinjiang are deeply racist. The regime’s military-industrial and political alliance with Washington ensures China’s global power, which is further rei더킹카지노nforced by US and Israeli intelligence services, both of which are deeply concerned about the possibility of a Chinese-backed insurgency in Tibet.”

The report urges China to “set clear rules of engagement” and to be prepared to “do more and more” to protect cultural heritage and ethnic and religious minorities against violence.

The US state department’s report, in another chapter on human rights, called on China to investigate its alleged human rights abuses and provide information that it could share to “improve the rights situation” of minority groups. “We call for China to protect and restore its cultural heritage and fundamental freedoms,” it said.

At least four prominent Tibetan monks and seven former Chinese officials have been imprisoned, most in exile in India, India’s largest state.

Ng Xinzang, the head of Tibet’s ruling Buddhist sect, who also is an adviser to Xi, said in a recent interview that the Chinese government had not delivered justice in the three mass hangings in 2013. He con카지노 사이트demned what he called “the widespread abuse and destruction of human rights by state officials”.

“In most of Tibet, people’s homes have been damaged and bodies have been burned,” he said. Ng said a law he introduced to punish officials guilty of “insulting the ruling Buddhist sect”, in which perpetrators could be sentenced to death, was still in progress.

The Dalai Lama has also condemned China’s rule over his Tibetans, but was unwilling to criticize the actions of state leaders, he said in December 2013.

“That is why it would be appropriate for China to make a policy of reform, as long as these practices do not cause more suffering for Tibetan people,” he said.

The Tibetan leader said China had “taken what I call a step back” on rights issues, such as freedom of religion, in the past few years, despite widespread criticism of its policies.