Legalizing the Tools of Repression
China aims to legalize the secret detention of dissidents without trial or access to lawyers or family. READ MORE
China Corruption, Protests Over `Land Grabs'
China Rated Most Corrupt Across all Sectors
Chinese ex-spy warns Canada about
how Beijing targets politicians Read more
Is China Becoming a Mafia State?
John Garnaut is the China correspondent for the Sydney Morning Herald and Melbourne Age newspapers. He goes into incredible detail about the operations of organized crime in China and the relationship between government officials and organized crime figures. MORE
Urgent: Tibetan town Ngaba under Military Lockdown, Aba Sichuan
American Recounts Beating by Chinese Agents Suspicious of Social Media READ MORE
__China's 'black collar class' unmasked: The ten most powerful business chiefs who are poised to take over the world
But after a groundbreaking report, the ten most powerful bosses behind China's terrifying brand of state capitalism have been unmasked. Read more
Human Rights Violations
_ "China is refusing to exercise it's own law"
- Tibet's political leader
Bodh Gaya, India: The newly elected political leader of Tibet shares concerns that racial discrimination could be the reason for China's
refusal of excersising its constitutional provision. Read more
_2011: The Uyghur Human Rights Year in Review
A review of the last 12 months of death and destruction for the Uyghurs and China's consistent claims of Islamist terrorism. Read more
_China: Women Killed, Children Captured In
Xinjiang Standoff Read more
Human Rights Hypocrites
China persecutes religious and ethnic minorities including;
Falun Gong Buddhists Tibetans Huigers Mongolians
Universities divested from South Africa because of apartheid but they invest heavily
in China despite human rights violations by the Peoples’ Republic of China.
For Canadian diplomat Brian McAdam, it wasn't that he had uncovered the lucrative sale of Canadian visas during his posting at Canada's Hong Kong consulate. Both Canadian and Chinese consular staff, he says, were selling visas to members of the Chinese mafia and Communist China's intelligence service. The price, he heard, ranged from $10,000 to $100,000 per visa.
It wasn't that reports he sent to his bosses in Canada -- details on murderers, money launderers, smugglers and spies trying to enter Canada -- were met with silence or mostly destroyed. It wasn't dozens of threatening calls -- "Stop what you're doing or you're going to find yourself dead" -- from Triad members during his 1989-1993 stint in Hong Kong. What finally broke him down, he says, was "the incredible feeling of betrayal from my colleagues. Since then, the FBI has named China as the biggest intelligence threat to the U.S., says Mr. McAdam. And Canada, he says, is now known as "one of the world's centres for Chinese organized crime and espionage."
Last year, CSIS director Jim Judd testified before the Senate that nearly half of all spies from 15 countries who operate in Canada work for China -- and consume half his counter-espionage resources.