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党中央的政策亚克西
央视2010年春节晚会:党中央的政策亚克西



变调主旋律-党的政策亚克西



网络语言亚克蜥 嘲讽中共政策

[PR]
by yaponluq | 2010-08-14 15:07 | 動画投稿サイトより
新疆女孩被骗来厦“打工” 工作竟是接受扒手训练
厦門で仕事があるから、という誘いを受けてきてみた。
実際にはスリの訓練をさせられた17歳のウイグル人少女。保護された


新疆女孩被骗来厦“打工” 工作竟是接受扒手训练
http://news.163.com/10/0525/15/67HPNJ6N00014AEE.html

2010-05-25 15:18:00 来源: 台海网(厦门)
东南网5月25日讯新疆姑娘米日阿依的17岁生日,是在金山派出所里度过的。就在生日前三天,她被骗到厦门“打工”,来了才知道,所谓工作就是接受扒手训练。现在,她已被送进厦门救助站,工作人员将专程把她送回家。

19日,米日阿依跟着几个同乡来厦。“他们说要来打工,到了才知道,是要做扒手。”米日阿依不愿意,偷偷跑了出来。在街头流浪了一天,她遇见一辆巡逻车,赶紧求助。警察把她带回了金山派出所,民警轮流细心地照顾、开导她,陪她聊天,还带她去吃清真菜。米日阿依和大家相处得很愉快。

22日是米日阿依的17岁生日,她得到了一个惊喜——派出所民警准备了礼物,陪她一起过生日。民警还和米日阿依的家人取得了联系。家人已在新疆报警,新疆警方正立案调查。考虑到米日阿依家里经济困难,民警把她送到了救助站,将通过救助机制,送她回家。救助站工作人员说,再过几天,就可以把米日阿依安全送回家了。


[PR]
by yaponluq | 2010-08-05 22:51 | 東突厥斯坦/"新疆"ウイグル
逼良为娼:强迫维吾尔族女青年在内陆当妓女
逼良为娼:强迫维吾尔族女青年在内陆当妓女
http://www.aboluowang.com/news/data/2008/0901/article_57739.html

【 阿波罗新闻网2008-09-01讯】 作者:赛依德海力利
阿波罗网编者注:阿波罗网目前无法落实中共“逼良为娼:强迫维吾尔族女青年在内陆当妓女”的指控。本着为广大读者提供中共媒体外资讯的原则,阿波罗网愿意发表此文章。在全球华文媒体(包括中国大陆)99.99%在中共掌控的情况下,阿波罗网誓愿捍卫中国大陆人民的知情权。

阿波罗网欢迎知情人提供更多情况,希望注意保留证据。

阿波罗网认同魏京生的观点,不鼓动暴力反抗,但百姓有暴力反抗的权力。

东土耳其斯坦是不承认“新疆”(新开拓的疆域)的新疆人的称谓。

阿波罗网同时提醒新疆人和藏人注意,中共不代表汉族。中共是一个独裁政权,不是中国。坚决反对你们把中共的罪行放到汉人头上。中共杀害了8千万中国人,决绝大多数是汉族人。在民主中国带来的时候,一起都和可以协商解决。

******************************************


  1949年以前汉人在东土耳其斯坦的总数为20万。可这个数字到2004年已经达到800万,可见“移民政策”的成功。如此之快的移民速度还不令某些国家领导人和地方政府领导人高兴,2003年到2006年其间,中共政府从东土耳其斯坦南部贫困地区抽调了120万维吾尔女子去中国大陆省份“打工”,而且,这个数字正在不断的增长。


令人作呕的“移民政策”

一边是优厚的条件鼓励大陆居民去新疆“务农”,与此同时却又强迫维族青年女生去大陆省份“打工”。这样一个自相矛盾的令人作呕的“移民政策”正是背景高层以及“新疆自治区”高层领导们“英明”的计划。
如果所谓的“西部大开发”政策是真的想帮助西部的居民,那么“大开发”的劳动力应该“就地取材”而不是从内陆发展移民。在声势越来越强大的“西部大开发”的口号下,越来越多的汉人来到东土耳其斯坦。维族居民本身对这些人是没有恶意的,可是问题就在于大量的移民从内陆省份冲到了新疆,打击那里的人口平衡。西部也在发展,本地的居民也在发展。当维族居民们辛苦了十多年甚至二十年,想要出去找工作的时候却发现,到处都充斥这汉人。用人单位明确说明:只要汉族。政府机构在公务员招生标准中添注:只要汉族党员。即使有维族居民历经千辛万苦自行创业,也不得不屈服于政府中大量的“公务员”群体,在他们的“照料”下苦心的经营着。于是乎,我们看到:大街小巷里喝醉酒闹事、吸毒、打架群殴的,多大是15到25岁之间的维族青年。

令一方面,如果确实因为东土耳其斯坦“劳动力过甚”,那么去内陆省份“打工”的应该是年轻力壮的维吾尔男青年。他们经过短时间的训练以后会更加适应那里的环境,为企业带来效益。可偏偏为什么要强迫女青年去内陆呢?这里有着不可高人的秘密。这样的移民政策,到底意义何在?到底是谁得到了好处?


维族女青年在内陆省份充当妓女

据我的一个朋友说,上个月她们邻居的女儿在内陆那边“出了事”。他邻居家里有两个女生,一个年仅15岁,而大一点的也才18岁。大女儿初中毕业后在家里帮助父母务农。可自从移民政策下发到农村里之后,他的家里就炸开了花。县委、县政府、乡党委、乡政府多路人马几十号人,带着一台彩色电视机, 5000圆现金、1000块转头来到他家里,应是将“农村的光荣女儿”带去了内陆省份—山东。可年轻的女孩十分不情愿,家人也不情愿。在他们来到家里带走女儿之前的一个星期,乡政府里有人来到他们家里“做客”。告诉他女儿将要去内陆地区,家里会得到许多好处。父亲当即拒绝如此无理的要求,可得到了“罚款 5000”的结果。在农村,5000圆可是一笔大钱。被迫无奈之下,父亲留下了眼泪。。。我想如果山东省如果也实行类似的政策,要求乡里每家出一名18岁的女生到“新疆”打工,那么山东人会怎么办?如果作为父母的你,你的女儿要一个人被带到远离家乡5000公里外的地方,而且是一个人,你会怎么想?女生在山东生活、饮食都不习惯,久而久之就生病。然而由于女生长相“眉清目秀”,因此被厂长的几个手下看中。在某天晚上借口“给她过生日”之名,在工厂的车间里,厂长对她实施了强暴。伤心的女儿第二天便去跳海自杀了。

更有甚至,借着去内陆“打工”之名,集体被贩卖给当地有钱势的老板,在花天酒地的地方强迫她们“接客”。如果不从则收到种种的压迫和威胁,无奈之下女孩值得忍气吞声。在向家里打电话的时候,哭诉着告诉母亲:再也不要到内陆来,告诉邻居父老乡亲们,就是死都不要到内陆来。

第二次世界大战其间,日本人在中国无恶不作,此事过去整整过去了70年,可民间对日本人依旧没有好感。即使当年参加过所谓的“抗日战争”的老战士已经死去,即使当年惨遭毒杀的幸存者已经死去,但是这个仇恨却丝毫没有减弱。难道,汉人没有想过他们今天在东土耳其斯坦所作所为会给他们以及维吾尔人民的子孙后代留下何种影响吗?试问,有人想过吗?

此种逼良为娼的政策,竟然受到了内陆人民的热烈欢迎。如此看来,“新疆果然是好地方啊”。是中国人没了良心?还是东土耳其斯坦居民不能算是人类大家庭的一员,而享受人类所有的基本权利呢?


汉人恩将仇报总有天将受报复

是谁在破坏民族团结?是所谓的“三股势力”还是“东突”或者是“伊斯兰党”?在内陆人民每天如此重复“56个民族如一家”、“民族团结”的时候,有没有想到过这些?

人类历史上如此低劣、毫无道德可言的恶事竟在东土耳其斯坦实施,并正在愈演愈烈,我们不知道以后会如何,但我们从为放弃过奋斗和反抗。维族老人们谈论起这话题,总是说:恶贼毛泽东曾说过:不时不报,时候不到,时候一到,全都要报吗?我想我们也是这样,只是现在时间还不到。到时候我知道我们会怎么样去对待现在对待我们的人。对此,周围的老人和年轻人均点点头。



赛依德•海力利 于东土耳其斯坦 2008-8-31

附:
1、 《甘肃省武威市新疆移民点的考察报告》
http://www.ww.gansu.gov.cn/wwszx/ReadNews.asp?NewsID=644
在如此优厚的条件下,有哪个人不愿意“西部开发”呢?
2、 一个在土耳其的“新疆人”告诉汉人
http://www.uyghurcongress.org/Cn/News.asp?ItemID=-1559170598 (阿波罗网编者注:此文为阿波罗网转载RFA记者何山报道,阿波罗网标题是:疆独问题:新疆人告诉汉人和中共宣传完全不同 ——听听中共媒体外新疆人的声音 )
听听他是怎么说的吧,如果你们有时间。

[PR]
by yaponluq | 2010-08-05 01:45 | 東突厥斯坦/"新疆"ウイグル
Trafficking in Persons Report 2010 - China
Trafficking in Persons Report 2010 - China
http://www.unhcr.org/refworld/country,,,,CHN,,4c1883ff2c,0.html
Publisher United States Department of State
Country China
Publication Date 14 June 2010
Cite as United States Department of State, Trafficking in Persons Report 2010 - China, 14 June 2010, available at: http://www.unhcr.org/refworld/docid/4c1883ff2c.html [accessed 4 August 2010]


CHINA (Tier 2 Watch List)

China is a source, transit, and destination country for men, women, and children who are subjected to trafficking in persons, specifically forced labor and forced prostitution. Women and children from neighboring countries including Burma, Vietnam, Laos, Mongolia, Russia and North Korea, and from locations as far as Romania and Zimbabwe are trafficked to China for commercial sexual exploitation and forced labor. Well-organized international criminal syndicates and local gangs play key roles in both internal and cross-border trafficking. During the year, there was a significant increase in the reported number of Vietnamese and Burmese citizens trafficked in China. Some trafficking victims are kept locked up, and many of them are subjected to debt bondage. Many North Koreans who enter into China are subjected to forced prostitution or forced labor in forced marriages or in Internet sex businesses.

While the majority of trafficking occurs within China's borders, there are reports that Chinese men, women, and children are subjected to forced prostitution and forced labor in numerous countries and territories worldwide, including the United Kingdom, United States, Germany, Malaysia, Taiwan, Angola, Uganda, Ghana, Zambia, Trinidad and Tobago, Mozambique, Tanzania, South Africa, Chile, Poland, Italy, France, the Czech Republic, Finland, Belgium, the Netherlands, Spain, the Ukraine, Azerbaijan, Bahrain, Israel, the United Arab Emirates, Afghanistan, the Maldives, Oman, and Qatar. There were reports of Chinese nationals taking on significant amounts of debt, sometimes amounting to as much as $70,000 to migrate to foreign countries for work, making them extremely vulnerable to debt bondage and situations of trafficking. Concurrent with the increase of Chinese economic activity in Africa, there were some reports of Chinese workers trafficked to Africa by importers and construction firms. Chinese women and girls are also trafficked to Africa for forced prostitution. Experts and NGOs report that China's population planning policies, coupled with a cultural preference for sons, creates a skewed sex ratio in China, which may contribute to the trafficking of women and children from within China, Mongolia, North Korea, Russia, Burma, Laos and Vietnam for forced marriage, leaving them vulnerable to involuntary domestic servitude or forced commercial sexual exploitation by their spouses.

Internal trafficking is most pronounced among China's migrant population, which is estimated to exceed 150 million people. Forced labor remains a serious problem, including in brick kilns, coal mines, factories, and on construction sites throughout China. There were numerous confirmed reports of involuntary servitude of children, adults, and migrant workers during the reporting period. As an example, in May 2009, media reports exposed a forced labor case at brick kilns in Anhui province, where mentally handicapped workers were subjected to slave-like conditions. Workers participating in a government-sponsored program to transfer rural labor to jobs in the interior of China, including children, were allegedly coerced into the program through threats or fines for noncompliance, but others participating in the same program said they had not been forced. Authorities in Xinjiang reportedly imposed forced labor on some farmers in predominantly ethnic minority regions. Forced labor was a problem in some drug detention centers, according to NGO reporting. Some detainees were reportedly forced to work up to 18 hours a day without pay for private companies working in partnership with Chinese authorities. Many prisoners and detainees in reeducation through labor facilities were required to work, often with no remuneration. Authorities held individuals in these institutions as a result of administrative decisions. Forced labor also remained a problem in penal institutions.

There continue to be reports that some Chinese children are forced into prostitution, and various forms of forced labor, including begging, stealing, selling flowers, and work in brick kilns and factories; the children of migrants are particularly vulnerable to trafficking. For example, there were reports child laborers were found working in brick kilns, low-skill service sectors and in small workshops and factories. These reports found that the underage laborers are in their teens, typically ranging from 13 to 15 years old, but some are as young as 10 years old. In November 2009, an explosion killed 13 primary school children working in a Guangxi workshop producing fireworks, all of whom were children of migrant workers working in factories in a neighboring province. Work-study programs in various parts of China, often with local government involvement, reportedly engaged child labor, whereby schools supply factories and farms with forced child labor under the pretext of vocational training. In Xinjiang, children were forced to pick cotton for army-based production brigades under the guise of a "work-study" program, according to foreign media reports. There are reports of some students having no say in the terms or conditions of their employment, and little protection from abusive work practices and dangerous conditions. The overall extent of forced labor and child labor in China is unclear in part because the government releases only limited information on the subject.

The Government of the People's Republic of China does not fully comply with the minimum standards for the elimination of trafficking; however, it is making significant efforts to do so. Although the government ratified the 2000 UN TIP Protocol during the year, committing itself to bringing its domestic laws into conformity with international standards on trafficking, it did not revise anti-trafficking laws and the National Plan of Action to criminalize and address all forms of labor and sex trafficking. The government reported an increase in the number of "trafficking" offenders prosecuted and victims assisted, however these efforts were based on China's limited definition of "trafficking," and the government continues to conflate human smuggling and child abduction for adoption with trafficking offenses. Authorities took steps to strengthen victim protection services and increased cooperation with local NGOs to provide victims access to services in some areas of the country and to provide anti-trafficking training to border guards. Despite these efforts, the government failed to sufficiently address China's trafficking problem. It did not make significant efforts to investigate and prosecute labor trafficking offenses and convict offenders of labor trafficking, and it did it not sufficiently address corruption in trafficking by government officials. The government lacked a formal, nationwide procedure to systematically identify victims of trafficking. It also failed to provide comprehensive victim protection services to both internal and foreign victims of trafficking throughout the country. Victims are sometimes punished for unlawful acts that were a direct result of their being trafficked – for instance, violations of prostitution or immigration and emigration controls. Chinese authorities continue to forcibly repatriate North Korean trafficking victims, who face punishment upon their return for unlawful acts that were sometimes a direct result of being trafficked. The government's inadequate data collection system and limited transparency continued to impede progress in recording and quantifying anti-trafficking efforts. For these reasons, China is placed on Tier 2 Watch List for the sixth consecutive year.

Recommendations for China: Revise the National Action Plan and national laws to criminalize all forms of labor trafficking and bring laws into conformity with international obligations; expand proactive, formal procedures to systematically identify victims of trafficking, including labor trafficking victims and Chinese trafficked abroad, and among vulnerable groups such as migrant workers and foreign women and children arrested for prostitution; continue to train law enforcement and immigration officials regarding the identification and treatment of trafficking victims using approaches focusing on the needs of the victim; cease the practice of forcibly repatriating North Korean trafficking victims; devote significantly more resources to victim protection efforts, including funding for shelters equipped to assist victims of trafficking; increase training for shelter workers; increase counseling, medical, reintegration, and other rehabilitative assistance; increase protection services available to male and female, and sex and labor trafficking victims; make efforts to provide access to services for Chinese trafficking victims abroad; increase resources to address labor trafficking, including to improve inspection of workplaces and training for officials working in sectors in which trafficking victims are likely to be found; support legal assistance programs that assist both foreign and Chinese trafficking victims; increase the number of criminal investigations and prosecutions of cases involving trafficking for forced labor, including recruiters and employers who facilitate forced labor and debt bondage; make greater efforts to actively investigate, prosecute, and convict government officials complicit in trafficking crimes; expand upon existing campaigns to reduce the demand for forced labor and commercial sex acts; improve law enforcement data collection efforts for trafficking cases, consistent with the government's capacity to do so and disaggregated to reflect cases that fall within the definition of trafficking; and undertake systematic research on all forms of human trafficking in China and involving Chinese nationals.

Prosecution

The Government of the People's Republic of China made uneven progress in its efforts to combat trafficking in persons during the reporting period, based on China's limited definition of "trafficking." The legal definition of trafficking under Chinese law remained discordant with international standards during the year. China's definition of trafficking does include the use of non-physical forms of coercion, fraud, debt bondage, involuntary servitude, forced labor, or offenses committed against men, although many aspects of these crimes are addressed in other articles of China's criminal law. China's legal definition of trafficking does not automatically regard children over the age of 14 who are subjected to the commercial sex trade as trafficking victims. It is unclear whether Chinese laws recognize forms of coercion other than abduction, such as threats of physical harm or nonphysical harm, as constituting a means of trafficking. Article 244 of the Chinese Criminal Law criminalizes forced labor, but prescribes punishments of a fine or no more than three years' imprisonment, and only if the circumstances are found to be "serious" - penalties which are not sufficiently stringent. Additionally, the current law applies only to legally recognized employers and does not apply to informal employers or illegal workplaces. China's legal definition of trafficking does not recognize male victims of trafficking or adult victims of labor trafficking. The government did not take steps to enact legislation to prohibit all forms of trafficking during the year, though it ratified the 2000 UN TIP Protocol in December 2009, which obligates China to prohibit all forms of trafficking and bring its domestic laws into conformity with international standards within 24 months. Based on the government's limited definition of "trafficking" and the government's continued conflation of human smuggling and child abduction for adoption with trafficking offenses, the Ministry of Public Security (MPS) in 2009 reported convicting 2,413 defendants in trafficking cases, an increase from the previous year, and resolving more than 7,000 trafficking cases involving more than 7,300 women and 3,400 children. The government reported the arrest of 19 of the country's 20 most wanted traffickers and pursuit of criminal networks and organized crime syndicates involved in trafficking. Police conducted "population surveys" to look for trafficking victims and open files on suspected traffickers; however, the impact of these efforts was unclear. In 2009, Chinese government officials noted that current statistical methods used to monitor trafficking were not consistent with international standards and sought to revise them. In April 2009, Chinese officials collaborated with Costa Rican authorities to arrest members of an international ring that trafficked Chinese children to Costa Rica for forced labor. However, as China's expatriate population continues to expand, it has not sufficiently developed the capacity to institutionalize its international law enforcement cooperation on trafficking. In May 2009, authorities reported arresting 10 men for buying, enslaving, and abusing 32 mentally handicapped individuals and forcing them to work in brick kilns in Anhui Province. Local authorities in Hangzhou offered cash rewards for information leading to the arrest of gang leaders that force children and handicapped people to beg. Jiangxi provincial authorities in April launched a campaign to crack down on criminal organizations involved forced child labor. Guizhou provincial authorities in May launched a campaign to crack down on the forced prostitution of underage girls and the forced labor of children.

There were continued indications of local officials' complicity in trafficking. Local corruption remains an obstacle to prosecution; however, China in 2009 evaluated government officials' performance against regulations prohibiting complicity in trafficking crimes. During the year, there were reports that local officials in Xinjiang used coercion and threats to get adults and children to participate in government-sponsored labor transfer programs, and used fraudulent methods to make children appear to meet the legal working age of factories. There were reports that some Chinese border guards worked in collusion with traffickers and North Korean border guards to procure young North Korean women for forced prostitution in Chinese brothels. During the year, there were three reported instances of Chinese nationals arrested for selling North Korean women, with one national sentenced to prison for over five years. The Chinese government did not sufficiently report efforts to investigate, prosecute, and punish government officials for complicity in human trafficking offenses.

(以下省略)




2009年版 http://yaponluq.exblog.jp/11744612

[PR]
by yaponluq | 2010-08-04 23:34 | 東突厥斯坦/"新疆"ウイグル