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A staggering 20% of the global cotton market is serviced from cotton fields in East Turkestan, or the Xinjiang province as referred to by the Chinese government.
In June 2016 the British government initiated a project codenamed Project Hunter that in part aimed to export the toxic and failing Prevent programme across the world. Specifically, the project aimed to introduce the programme into China, allegedly so that Chinese Community Party (CCP) leaders could experiment and implement it on the Uyghur people of East Turkestan.
A critical report published this week by the Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS) Committee of cross-party MPs has argued for the creation of “a whitelist and blacklist of companies which do and do not meet their obligations to uphold human rights throughout their supply chains.”
A ground-breaking report has revealed that every single act of the United Nations 1948 Genocide Convention has been broken by the Chinese state in its treatment of Uyghur Muslims.
An Australian senator has drafted a motion that aims to get Australian parliamentarians to agree on China and its genocidal policies towards the Uyghurs in Xinjiang province.
The United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights has called out China for its sickening treatment of the Uyghur population in Xinjiang.
The leader of the Conservatives said the motion was intended to send a “clear and unequivocal signal that we will stand up for human rights and the dignity of human rights, even if it means sacrificing some economic opportunity”.
China has attacked the BBC for its extensive reporting on the plight of the Uyghurs, as well as on the country’s response to the coronavirus pandemic.
Olympic Committee rejects criticism despite overwhelming evidence of genocide against Uyghur Muslims.
“We are deeply disturbed by reports, including firsthand testimony, of systematic rape and sexual abuse against women in internment camps for ethnic Uyghurs and other Muslims in Xinjiang…”