and establishes a torture camp to systematically torture dozens of people for years.
We should get some communist PR activists supported by china in the US, I'm sure you'd find that peachy.
note that involves training interrogators secret police etc... depending when and where
No, the do creative stuff like overdose them on psychological drugs and blast them with outdoor military grade speakers in a small cell until they start vomiting from induced psychosis after a few hours...Water boarding captured terrorist equates to beating a woman to death? LOL
some of them attempt to commit suicide in straight jackets by smashing their heads against the walls because they're tortured in sessions that cycle 24/7
also dozens of 'prisoners' aka neighborhood guys in Iraq get picked up then beaten and die of internal bleeding in prisons like abu-ghraib
those news articles are always the easy ones to forget...
Does china still have a forced abortion policy...?When the US has a forced abortion policy we can talk, until then umm stfu. LOL
The US probably needs one... the rates of unwanted pregnancy in densely religious are very high.
The Washington Post has a story that discusses it. In part, the article provides the following advice from his attorney:
“Even if you're not considering this for yourself, then at least for your family and for those that tried to help you, you should try to get back to the embassy and make your way to the U.S.,” Teng told Chen, according to the transcript. “You've done way too much for human rights in China, you've made too many sacrifices. We don't want you to sacrifice or give more of yourself. Please reconsider.”
The arrangement that was reportedly agreed was not enforceable. The Embassy relied on good faith alone. Now, if Chen insisted on leaving after having been warned of the limitations of the arrangement, that was one thing. The U.S. Embassy could not hold someone against his will. IMO, given China's sensitivity to what it perceives as interference in its domestic affairs--a sensitivity that is rooted in China's past when various major powers exploited its weakness and intervened freely--some kind of quid-pro-quo will likely be needed for Chen to be permitted to leave China. Whether the quid-pro-quo amounts to some kind of assurances about future U.S. conduct to prevent similar cases, linkage to some other issue that is important to China, or some other form of consideration e.g., China's expelling one or more U.S. diplomats involved in the case, remains to be seen.
Well yeah, the family structure in those highly religious areas in the us is breaking down, we gotta abort the **** out of those unwanted kids if nobodys gonna teach condoms in school lmao...And that says all there is to say about you.
Here's WRM's analysis: China Syndrome | Via Meadia
My wife's father was beaten to death by Red Guards in 1967 during the Cultural Revolution, and he was a Party member. Mr. Chen isn't even a Party member. Mr. Chen's deal was made by the US State Dept. and the Chinese Foreign Ministry. The Chinese Foreign Ministry has no real power. Only the Party counts. There are two wings of the Party for our purposes. I call one group the Hardliners. The other group I call the Really Hardliners.
There is a struggle for power going on between the Hardliners and the Really Hardliners. The Really Hardliners see the Chen affair as a way to weaken the Hard Liners, and to humiliate the US at the same time.
The Really Hardliners have been deeply embarrassed by the attempted asylum request of Wang Lijun, the security chief from Chongqing. This was tied into the dramatic fall of Bo Xilai the Party Chief from Chongqing. He was a Really Hardliner.
The Really Hardliners were also embarrassed by the escape and attempted asylum request by Chen Guangcheng. Now the Chen affair plays into the hands of the Really Hardliners. They are making the Hardliners look weak in the face of foreign, viz., American, interference in Chinese internal affairs.