NTD News: On Mother’s Day in Shanghai, Chinese authorities forcibly separated a mother from her son. An expert breaks down why Beijing is sticking to its “Zero COVID-19” policy.
Are China’s food shortages primed to get worse? In some regions, farmers are getting banned from working their fields. Instead, they’re forced to stay at home. Continue reading “China – Farmers Forbidden From Farming Under Lockdown, [VIDEO]”
The Chinese regime’s economic coercion of Australia has been a “wake-up call” to other countries, Britain’s Foreign Secretary Liz Truss has said. Continue reading “China’s CCP Economic Coercion of Australia a ‘Wake-Up Call’”
As the crisis at Evergrande continues, 3 more real estate developers have defaulted on their debt obligations in China. But, that is just the tip of the iceberg. Local governments in China could be hiding a $4 trillion “debt bomb”.
Almost a quarter of German companies operating in China planned to relocate production from the country in 2019, according to a report by the German Chamber of Commerce in China. For example,
Adidas has halved its Chinese manufacturing since 2010, with much of the production moving to Vietnam, and pledged in July last year to cut all ties with suppliers implicated in a report that uncovered forced labour being used in some factories.
Why did China and Chinese Communist Party leader Xi Jinping make Jack Ma, founder of Alibaba, disappear, and block a $300 billion IPO of Xi Jinping?
It turns out Jack Ma had a dirty secret—Ant Financial had major investors tied to a political faction within the Communist Party of China tied to former Chinese leader Jiang Zemin. He was the guy responsible for genocide against Falun Gong, aka Falun Dafa, and is locked in a deadly battle for power with Xi Jinping. Crime doesn’t Alipay…
A report says Britons are now more likely to see China as a critical threat than they did in 2020. A survey finds 84 percent of British people see cyber-attacks from other nations as the most alarming threat. Following closely is China’s influence on the world’s stage at 79 percent.
In Westminster, there’s a growing sense of discomfort over China’s human rights record and the security risks they pose.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – The U.S. House of Representatives on Thursday reintroduced a bipartisan bill that would ban imports from China’s Xinjiang region unless it is certified they are not produced with forced labor, and allow further sanctions against Chinese officials responsible for abuses against Muslims.
Australia has joined an international coalition of 57 countries condemning hostage diplomacy, in a move designed to ramp up diplomatic pressure on China and other nations which have arbitrarily detained foreigners.
- Signatories include Japan, the UK, US and the vast majority of members in the European Union
- The declaration does not specifically mention any nation
- It is reportedly sparked by concern over arrests of foreigners by China, Iran, Russia and North Korea
The declaration has been led by Canada, which has been caught in a protracted diplomatic battle with China over the jailing of two Canadian citizens, former diplomat Michael Kovrig and consultant Michael Spavor.
China has made it clear the move is in retaliation for the arrest of Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou in Vancouver in 2018.
The United States has accused Ms Meng of flouting US sanctions on Iran.
Amid the Chinese New Year holiday, migrant workers in mainland China are growing increasingly frustrated due to unpaid wages. At the end of 2020, the Chinese regime promised to clear all unpaid wages to migrant workers—but this doesn’t appear to be the case. One migrant worker who spoke with The Epoch Times said that the root cause of the problem is the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) and its deceptive tactics.
Before the Chinese New Year on Feb. 12, Chinese media reported a series of violent crimes committed by migrant workers over unpaid wages.
On the eve of Chinese New Year on Feb. 11, a family was murdered in Baotai town, Ping Yi county of Shandong Province. A local villager surnamed Liu murdered a family of six in an attempt to collect 6,000 yuan (about $910) of wages they owed him. Liu committed suicide after committing the crime.