Stories from the Beijing regime's concentration camps

The first-person story below is from an interview this May with a young man from occupied East Turkestan (Xinjiang) in China. He'd been living in Kazakhstan, but went back to China to get his passport renewed, at which point he was kidnapped by the Beijing regime of dictator Xi Jinping and put into a concentration camp for eight months. He believes they only eventually let him go because his wife in Kazakhstan was working to publicize his case.

  His story is an example of the kind of thing that can happen to people anywhere and any time that a government is allowed to become too powerful. Many people caught up in the U.S. government's prison system also have horror stories of malevolent bureaucracy and its thuggish minions.

  The Beijing regime, with its increasingly high-tech surveillance and police state, brutal practices including organ harvesting, and number of people under its control (over 1.4 billion, according to, or more than four times the American population of about 330 million controlled by the U.S. government), may well be guilty of more aggression and anti-freedom abuses than any other organization in the world.

  Additional moving, first-person accounts from survivors can be read at .

Love & Liberty,

((( starchild )))

"Injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere."
– Martin Luther King Jr.

Attached graphic: The map of East Asia as it might look if all independence movements were allowed to split off into separate political jurisdictions – many more separate countries, meaning more decentralized control and potential options for people to vote with their feet, and fewer huge police states or potential police states. East Turkestan and Kazakhstan can be found in the upper left, above Tibet:

Story of Zharkynbek Otan, age 32:

(Attachment MapOfOccupiedNations:FarEast.jpg is missing)