CHINA’S CHINA-EAST WAR IS BREAKING DOWN WITH A PORN GESTURE OF THE JEWISH EMPIRE.
The Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region has long been known as the “rape capital” of China, and the region’s women are no different.
The area is home to a number of sects with a wide variety of beliefs and traditions, including a branch of the Ku Klux Klan that was formed in the region during the Cold War.
It’s not clear what caused the recent outbreak of sexual violence, but the region is not without its troubles, including the ongoing crackdown on Muslim religious freedoms and the persecution of Christians.
But it’s also a region that’s been grappling with a host of issues from economic stagnation to a separatist movement, as it tries to recover from the loss of two million Uygurs, some of whom fled the region as a result of Chinese policy.
“The fact that the Uygurds are now suffering in such a way that they are not able to take the full burden of the consequences of the conflict and the policies of the government, is really a disgrace to them,” said Dr. Yulian Yilong, who is an associate professor at the University of Toronto’s Faculty of Law.
Dr. Yilng said the situation has reached the point where some Uygures have been forced to marry off their daughters and take up arms against authorities.
But there’s also been a rise in sexual violence and the spread of Islamophobia.
The Uygury Autonomous Government is in the midst of a massive campaign to remove all traces of Islam, including symbols of the prophet Muhammad, from its buildings, and it’s been the subject of multiple lawsuits and police raids.
A man in his 50s was recently jailed for nearly a year after he was found having sex with a 16-year-old girl in the Xinjiang city of Urumqi, according to the Uyghur government.
The young girl was allegedly subjected to sexual harassment by the man, who fled the country.
Some Uygurgans have even resorted to suicide.
In July, a 22-year old Uyguri man, known only as “Tash,” shot himself in the head in front of a security checkpoint near the Urumchi border post.
A second Uygura man, “Muktash,” was arrested for having sex at a hotel.
Tash’s death has sparked a wave of protests in the Uighur Autonomy, which has seen the rise of pro-Uygur separatists and an increasingly vocal anti-Chinese sentiment among many Uyguru people.
At a recent rally, a Uygumqi woman called for the Uigur Automaidan movement to be outlawed.
China’s foreign ministry says it has sent letters to Uyugurs in the past warning them not to be part of the unrest and to respect local customs.
In a statement, China’s foreign minister said that “a group of terrorists are spreading hate and violence,” but added that it has also taken “a number of measures to help control the situation.”
Meanwhile, a group of Uyuge activists, including several Uyur girls, have also been arrested for “obstructing state security,” Xinhua reported, saying they were planning to carry out a mass demonstration in the coming days.