The China–North Korea–Iran Nuclear Triangle-This Is A REAL Worry; Shows China are Liars, dishonest, and has no Ethics, Morals or Scruples!

Sankei Shimbun, the conservative Japanese newspaper, reported on Sunday that North Korea is planning to use five Chinese businessmen to smuggle equipment to Iran for use in its nuclear and missile programs. According to an unnamed source, an Iranian delegation, including senior officials from the Ministry of Intelligence and National Security, visited the North last month to help plan the transfers. 

The five Chinese intermediaries are located in Hunchun, near the North Korean border, and Beijing. Pyongyang and Tehran have been planning to use the intermediaries to minimize travel between them as a means of avoiding detection by international weapons inspectors and Western intelligence agencies.

Both Beijing and Tehran have denied similar allegations. Yet whether this particular Sankei report is true, China has facilitated nuclear transfers of technology to the two states, both directly and through Pakistan.

All four nations have uranium enrichment programs that are based on China’s technology. That’s no coincidence because Beijing covertly transferred the technology to Pakistan beginning in 1974 in a now well-documented cooperation.

Later, Dr. A. Q. Khan, the “father of Pakistan’s bomb,” merchandised that technology to the two other states. Khan’s dealings with North Korea began sometime in the early 1990s. Islamabad and Pyongyang, for instance, had entered into a nukes-for-missiles deal with “Pakistani” enrichment technology heading to North Korea and North Korean missiles going to Pakistan. Pakistani air force planes involved in transferring items covered by this arrangement—including centrifuges used to enrich uranium to weapons-grade purity—refueled at a military base in Lanzhou, in central China, on their way to and from North Korea in 2002.

It is inconceivable that Beijing was unaware that its two closest allies were trading one of its most sensitive technologies and using its own military facilities to complete the exchange. Since 2002, the United States has sanctioned Chinese companies for transferring to the North items useful in a uranium-weapons program. Scruples

With regard to Iran, analysts concur with the staff of the International Atomic Energy Agency, the UN nuclear watchdog, that Tehran obtained centrifuges from the Khan network. Khan in fact confessed to transfers to Iran.

Yet China directly—and continuously—transferred to Iran materials and technology, even after 1997 when, in behind-the-scenes discussions between Chinese leader Jiang Zemin and US President Bill Clinton, Beijing promised Washington to stop supporting the ayatollah’s nuclear program. In November 2003, for example, the Associated Press reported that the staff of the IAEA had identified China as one of the probable sources of equipment used in Tehran’s suspected nuclear weapons program. And in July 2007, the Wall Street Journal reported that the State Department had lodged formal protests with Beijing about Chinese companies, in violation of Security Council resolutions on Iran, exporting to that country items that could help Tehran build nuclear weapons.

China’s assistance has, unfortunately, continued into this decade. This March, for instance, Malaysian police in Port Klang seized two containers from a ship en route to Iran from China. Authorities believe that items labeled “goods used for liquid mixing or storage for pharmaceutical or chemical or food industry” were actually parts for nuclear warheads.

The Sankei report indicates that Beijing, despite decades of assurances to the United States, is still involved in the most dangerous trade in the world.


Chinese Authorities sentence 3 more Tibetan Monks + tries to bribe them-No Morals-No Ethics!

TCHRD PRESS RELEASE                                                                                                                                                                                 

3 More Monks Sentenced to ‘Re-education Through Labour; China Attempts to Dissuade Kirti Monks with Money

 Around 10 September 2011, three Kirti monks were sentenced to 2- 3 years’ re-education through labor by the Ngaba (Ch: Aba) Prefecture Public Security Bureau (PSB). The three monks; Lobsang Dhargye, Tsekho and Dorjee were all arrested around 12 April 2011 on suspicion related to the 16 March 2011 self immolation of monk Phuntsog.

According to our sources, Dorjee, a 16 years old from Lhoengtsang Village, Ngaba County, has been sentenced to three years re-education through labor.

Tsekho is 30 years old, born in Tru-tse Township, Ngaba County and 22 years old Lobsang Dhargye is from Myeruma, Ngaba County.  Both Tsekho and Lobsang Dhargye have been sentenced to re-education through labor for two years and six months.

Since the beginning of this month, Kirti Monastery monks were on 15 days annual holiday. By this time (19 September), all monks are supposed to be back at the monastery but very few of them were back at the monastery from their holiday. However, many Chinese officials arrived at the monastery claiming to make identity cards for the Kirti monks. Sources also said that the Head of the monastery and his assistants have been frequently harassed by the Chinese officials.

 It is also known that the Chinese authorities are planning sturdily to further endorse the ‘Patriotic Re-education’ and to significantly minimize the strength of monks. They have promised payment of 20,000 Yuan and also a loan of 50,000 Yuan to help in ‘starting a new livelihood’ to those who voluntarily resigns from the monastery. Yet, so far none of the monks has claimed such reward and benefits.

Tibetan Centre for Human Rights and Democracy

Tibet: Please email this vital report on China’s medical atrocities


Please read and pass on the following Report on the ATROCITIES THAT THE CHINESE AUTHORITIES ARE COMMITTING



Action For Tibetan Political Prisoners-You can help make a real difference by sending the latest appeal:


Situated in the north eastern outskirts of Lhasa, Drapchi is the largest prison in Tibet, although there are many more – some concealed by titles such as ‘re-education centres’ or ‘reform through labour camps’.

Opened in 1965 and built with forced labour it is known in Chinese as Di Yi Jianyu-No 1. Prison. The prison is arranged into a series of nine units and has  recently been expanded and restructured. It has an estimated population of 1000 of which some 600 are thought to be political prisoners ranging  in age from 18 to 85. Most of these are monks and nuns.

Conditions  inside are harsh with a brutalising regime of forced labour, systematic torture, poor diet, and constant brainwashing programmes.

Please read the full story plus copy and paste the following message to the email address at the bottom of the story:

There are also other very important stories by clicking on:

‘I appeal on behalf of Ms. Yeshi Choedon, a Tibetan political prisoner, who was arrested during March 2008  during the widespread uprisings against China’s occupation of Tibet.  Aged 55  she was sentenced, by the so-called Intermediate People’s Court in Lhasa, to 15 years imprisonment for revealing information to foreign media about the violent suppression of peaceful protests against Chinese occupation. The communist Chinese authorities had previously announced the verdict on November 7, 2008, according to a number of sources Yeshi Choedon has been undergoing forced labour in a prison near Lhasa (more than likely to be Drapchi Prison). Yeshi, a retired Doctor of Tibetan medicine, had  worked at a clinic near Norbulingka before taking retirement few years back, following which she took her residence at Ramoche. She was arrested without valid charges during the peaceful protests by Tibetans in Lhasa in March 2008. Yeshi Choedon has been denied any right to meet her family members since her arrest. I urge your office to investigate and support Yeshi Choedon’s case, and with all urgency, raise her plight with representatives of the communist Chinese authorities.’

Chinese Authorities Seize Tibetan Earthquake Film that praises Tibetan “unity,”


A monk-produced documentary highlights Tibetan unity and nationhood.


DVD cover for the film Hope in a Disaster.

Authorities in a Tibetan-populated region of western China have seized copies of a documentary film that praises Tibetan “unity,” seen as the driving force in the recovery from a devastating earthquake last year, sources in the region said.

The April 2010 earthquake, which struck Yushu county in China’s Qinghai province, destroyed the Tibetan town of Jyekundo, also called Gyegu, killing an estimated 3,000 people there and in surrounding areas.

The film, titled “Hope in a Disaster” and produced by Buddhist monks, has proven popular with Tibetan viewers, but Chinese authorities have confiscated hundreds of DVD copies of the film from three shops in Jyekundo and from two shops in the nearby region of Kham Nangchen.

A restaurant in Jyekundo was also fined for screening the film, and the restaurant’s DVD players and a projector were seized, Tibetan sources said, speaking on condition of anonymity.

Chinese officials also seized 3,000 DVDs from the residence of a monk, along with a computer, religious paintings, and household items including 30,000 yuan (U.S. $4,581) in cash.

Government statements claim the film’s producers had failed to obtain permission from “relevant departments” to distribute the film, sources said.

Tibetan unity feared

But local Tibetans believe that a more likely reason for the documentary’s suppression is that it praises the unity of Tibetans from Tibet’s traditional three provinces in carrying out relief and rescue work in the aftermath of the earthquake.

It also urges their continued unity in fulfilling future tasks.

“Amdo, Kham, and U-Tsang all belong to the same family,” says a song, “The Sound of Unity,” included in the film.

Many Tibetans consider Amdo, Kham, and U-Tsang to be the three provinces that make up Tibet, although Beijing has largely incorporated Kham and Amdo into the Chinese provinces of Qinghai and Sichuan.

“Tibetans of the Land of Snow, unite as one!,” the song urges.

The film’s producers have not been detained, sources told RFA, but authorities have ordered the filmmakers not to leave the Jyekundo area.

Meanwhile, some 400-500 Tibetans living in Nangchen have signed or placed their thumbprints on a petition asking authorities not to detain or arrest the monks who made the film, sources said, adding that representatives of villages in both Jyekundo and Nangchen have urged authorities to “properly” handle the issue or risk social instability.

‘Sensitive topics’

Speaking separately in interviews, Tibetan residents of Jyekundo said…..

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Veteran Chinese rights activist jailed for 9 months for “creating a disturbance,”

BEIJING — Veteran Chinese rights activist and doctor Wang Lihong was sentenced Friday to nine months in jail for “creating a disturbance,” as part of what campaigners say is a broad crackdown on dissent.

 The 55-year-old, a veteran of China’s 1989 pro-democracy movement in Tiananmen Square, plans to appeal the sentence in the next 10 days, her lawyer Han Yicun told AFP.

Wang was arrested in April, after online calls for Arab Spring-style protests that spooked authorities, prompting a widespread clampdown on dissent.

Rights groups say her detention was linked to her support for three activists in southeast China’s Fujian province who called online for Chinese citizens to join the planned protests, which never materialized.

She has been in detention for nearly six months already, and under Chinese law only has a little more than three months left to complete her sentence, Han said.

He said Wang, who went on trial last month, was in good spirits and appeared calm when the verdict was announced in a Beijing district court in the presence of her son, brother and sister.

The sentence is light compared with the five-year maximum penalty that could have stemmed from the charge — one that has frequently been used in recent years to silence anti-government protesters.

Commenting on the case, foreign ministry spokesman Liu Weimin said China had delivered a verdict “in accordance with our laws.”

Wang has a number of prominent supporters, including artist and activist Ai Weiwei. In early August, Ai — recently released from detention himself — posted a message on his widely followed microblog on her behalf.

“If you don’t speak out for Wang Lihong, you are not just a person who will not stand up for fairness and justice, you do not have self-respect,” he wrote.

Advocacy group Chinese Human Rights Defenders (CHRD) said Zhao Lianhai, an activist who helped bring to light a tainted milk scandal in 2008, was one of several supporters not allowed to leave his home to attend Wang’s sentencing.

“Sending Wang Lihong to prison suggests that the Chinese government feels quite confident to go after the less-known activists, to whom the international community has paid little attention,” the CHRD said in a statement.

The group said more than 200 supporters, journalists and diplomats gathered outside the courthouse to wait for the verdict Friday, and a large number of uniformed and plainclothes police were also present.

But only Wang’s family and lawyers were allowed to attend the hearing.

Tibetan Political Prisoner Held In Prison Even After End Of Jail Term



Dharamshala: According to information received today, 34 year old Tibetan political prisoner  Ngodup Thinley is still being detained in prison even after her prison term got over this year by Chinese security forces.

Ngodup Thinley was severely beaten and arrested by Chinese security forces for carrying out a peaceful protest in Kardze Dzong in the year 2009. She was later sentenced to one and a half years in prison by a local court.

Her prison term got over this month but she is reportedly, still being held at the Mi Nyak Ro Nga Thang prison for not obliging with the Chinese Security force’s demands to demean His Holiness the Dalai Lama’s name.

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