In response to the Atlanta shooting and He Jinli’s statement, Hua Chunying said at a press conference at the Chinese Foreign Ministry on March 22 that racism has always existed in the United States.
As the White House statement mentioned Xinjiang Uyghurs, Hua argued that “if the U.S. government could truly care about and protect the legitimate rights and interests of ethnic minorities in the U.S., as the Chinese government does with ethnic minorities, including the Uyghurs in Xinjiang, the problem of racial discrimination in the U.S. would have been better solved long ago.
The first Time Hua Chunying said this, so many netizens all dumbfounded, have said “Hua Chunying is not in the opposite ah, is simply senior black yeah”, “after the extermination of others there is no racial problems well! The US is asking the US to lock up the Asian population in concentration camps, right?”
The Newlines Institute for Strategy and Policy, a Washington think tank, released an investigative report earlier this month, saying that the Chinese Communist government’s genocide against the Uighurs in Xinjiang so far violates the UN treaty The Newlines Institute for Strategy and Policy released a report earlier this month saying that the Chinese government’s genocide against the Uighurs in Xinjiang violates the Genocide Convention, which holds the Chinese government accountable.
According to reports, the U.S., Canadian, and Dutch governments have officially found the Chinese Communist Party guilty of genocide in Xinjiang.
The U.S. and China held two days of high-level diplomatic talks in Alaska on March 18 and 19. The U.S. side raised the Chinese Communist Party’s actions in Hong Kong, Taiwan and Xinjiang during the first day of talks. The Chinese side immediately issued a war-wolf rhetoric.
White House spokeswoman Jen Psaki told reporters at a press conference on March 22 that the U.S. cannot rule out further action against China (CCP). The United States continues to express concern about human rights issues related to China’s Xinjiang region.
Psaki said, “We continue to have serious concerns about the Crimes Against Humanity and genocide committed by the Chinese Communist Party against the Uighurs in Xinjiang.”
When asked about possible future sanctions against the CCP, Psaki said, “We will coordinate closely with our allies around the world to assess what the next appropriate steps are.”
On March 22, Australian Liberal MP Kevin Andrews and Labor MP Chris Hayes introduced a motion that harshly condemns the Chinese Communist Party’s persecution of the Uighur community for its atrocities. The motion calls on the Chinese Communist Party to respect human rights and urges the United Nations to investigate the plight of ethnic minorities in China.
Liberal lawmaker Ted O’Brien said the Chinese Communist Party denies genocide against the Uighurs in Xinjiang, but has refused to allow U.N. observers and human rights groups to enter the region to investigate. If the Chinese Communist Party really has nothing to hide, it should allow investigators to enter Xinjiang without restrictions.
Labor MP Tony Zappia said many Uighurs who have come to Australia over the years have complained to him that they cannot contact their relatives in Xinjiang, or that their families have been banned from leaving the country, or worse, that their families have been imprisoned.