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Chorus of Western Acclamation
of Killings of Chinese People

28 March 2008

The European Union allegedly demands China to stop using force against peaceful Tibetan protesters: "The EU stresses the importance it attaches to the right of freedom of expression (by looting, burning and killing?) and peaceful protest (where are they???)."

British Foreign Office accuses Chinese government of violating human rights in Tibet for its cracking down on riot in which innocent Chinese, in particular the Han and Muslim Chinese, were mutilated, burned and killed by Tibetan mobs.

A spokesman for German Chancellor said she was prepared "at any time" to repeat her meeting last year with the Dalai Lama to show her support for ... (what?)

Wonder how many fresh Chinese intestines, newly cut Chinese heads, recently spilled Chinese blood and lately peeled Chinese skills needed to satisfy murderous yearning of some Western politicians for Chinese lives?

The Embodiment of Violence and Cruelty

What is shown in the image is the correspondence between 14th Dalai Lama's government/religion offices in 1950s:

To Tedao Chief,

For a ritual of praying for the longevity of Dalai Lama (14th), everyone in Xiami monastery must keep chanting Ferocious Mantra for Feeding the Spirits. In addition, to ensure the accomplishment of the ritual, we need following items:

One fresh human intestine, two human heads, certain amount of animal and human blood, and a complete human skin, please forward them to this office without delay.

Will Chinese demand their government to consider boycotting London 2012 Olympics for Britain's acclamation of the killing of innocent Chinese people in Lhasa? Worth wondering and pondering ...

Pre: An Online Exchange on Lhasa Riot
Next: Tibetan Lama's freedom


Britain's Tibetan Dream
Myth and Reality of Tibet

by elle

Foreign nations made numerous attempts to invade Tibet and take it away from China.

During the 19th century, Britain competed with Russia in pouring large sums of money and many spies into a struggle to see which of the two might eventually occupy and control Tibet. When the British finally invaded Tibet, first in 1888 and again in 1903, the Russians were so involved in conflicts at home that they couldn't stop the British troops from pushing all the way to Lhasa. And the Qing government, having recently lost the Opium War to the British, did nothing either.

The Tibetans, using spears, arrows, catapults and homemade guns, fought valiantly but to no avail against the invading British army and its big cannons and machine guns.

The British signed a Convention with China in 1906, the second article of which stipulated that the British would no longer interfere with the administration of Tibet and that China had sovereignty over Tibet. But, they conveniently forgot the terms of this agreement when, the very next year, they signed a Convention with Russia that specified British "special interests" in Tibet. It would probably fill a book to detail the many ways the British from that point on tried to take over Tibet and make it a part of their colony of India.

McMahon's map showed a new boundary line that included three districts of Tibet -- Monyul, Loyul, and Lower Zayul -- within the territory of British- India. This so-called "McMahon Line" first became public 23 years later when it appeared in a printed set of British documents related to the conference and other diplomatic matters. The McMahon Line became the basis for India's failed attempt to take over this part of Tibet in 1962. The British, who made a great show of their desire to have "independence for Tibet" at the Simla Conference, in drawing this map were adding 90,000 square kilometers (an area three times the size of Belgium) from Tibet's natural territory to their own Indian colony.

During and after World War II and shortly before Britain's departure from India, the American Office of Strategic Services (O.S.S., the forerunner of the C.I.A.), operating under Cold War guidelines, joined the British Foreign Office as the instigator of the Tibetan "freedom movement."

Much of what the O.S.S. did in Tibet remains hidden in secret files at C.I.A headquarters near Washington, D.C., but one of their plots has been widely reported. It involved a smear campaign launched against the regent who had been appointed to act for the young 14th Dalai Lama after the 13th Dalai died in 1933. The regent was hostile to U.S.-British intrigues in Tibet, so the O.S.S. spread rumors about his alleged incompetence and criminal activities. Eventually these charges led to the regent's arrest and murder in a Tibetan prison. The 14th Dalai Lama's father subsequently was poisoned because he was a friend and supporter of the regent.

And the Dream Lives on ...


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