Chinese Communist Party (CCP) ramps up efforts to Prevent Remembrance of the Tiananmen Square Massacre of 1989
Since June 4th 1989, the Chinese Communist Party has tried to erase the student pro-democracy protest from Chinese history.
It is not mentioned in schools and domestic media, and the Chinese regime is harassing or jailing citizens who attempt to evoke 4 June memory.
The church demolition in Zhejiang Province may be but the first casualties in an all-out war against churches, and perhaps ultimately, all religious buildings in China..
‘They said the cross is too conspicuous, and it should be moved inside the church building and should shrink in size”, said Pastor Sheng.
Families in China that have lost their only child are now facing financial difficulties in their old days.
Those parents suffer not only from the pain of loss, but years of loneliness and lack of financial support and there is no assistance from the regime.
Parliamentarians Against Forced Organ Harvesting (PAFOH) in Asia branch was created, with 27 parliamentarians from Taiwan, Australia and Hong Kong.
Mei-Nu Yu, Taiwan legislator: “I believe this inhuman organ harvesting, and unknown organ sources ought to be prohibited and condemned. That’s what this international alliance, especially with many health professionals, ought to do.”
Gao Yu, an independent journalist from Beijing and a two-time winner of the International Women’s Media Foundation “Courage in Journalism Award”, disappearance.
Gao wasn’t shown up at an event commemorating the 25th anniversary of the military crackdown on the 1989 student-led pro-democracy and had been out of contact since then
The Qinglongshan brainwashing center was dissolved and all the illegally detained people there have gone home.
The apparent closure follows months of protest by activists and civil rights lawyers from around China
here were no public rallies in Mainland China commemorating April 25, instead, banners telling the truth about Falun Gong popped up all over China.
The world’s first museum dedicated the Tiananmen crackdown of 1989 had open its door in Hong Kong, 25 years after the events.
In mainland China references to the crackdown are banned, the organizers of the museum said: “Chinese people need to know more about what happened, and call on Beijing to face its troubled history”.
On April 25, 1999, ten thousand Falun Gong practitioners peacefully gathered in Beijing to ask the release of 45 practitioners who had been beaten and arrested.
Few month later the Chinese regime had launched an all-out persecution against Falun Gong that continues to this day in mainland China.