Peer review: NewZealandOldShen
On January 20th, 2020, U.S Secretary of State Mike Pompeo tweeted “I have determined that the People’s Republic of China is committing genocide and crimes against humanity in Xinjiang, China, targeting Uyghur Muslims and members of other ethnic and religious minority groups. ”. This is the first time that the U.S. officially convicts the Chinese government of crimes against humanity and it is nothing less than a death sentence.
What is “crimes against humanity”? The Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court, which entered into force on July 1, 2002, defines “crimes against humanity” as “those numerous acts which constitute a gross violation or abuse of human dignity. These are generally not isolated or incidental. These are generally not isolated or sporadic events but are either the result of government policy or the commission of a series of government-permitted atrocities. Such as murder, genocide, apartheid, torture, rape, persecution against any identifiable group or collectivity on political, racial, national, ethnic, cultural, religious, and other inhumane acts committed against a population.
What happened to the regimes and their leaders which were convicted of this crime? There has been 8 heads of state that were convicted of “crimes against humanity”.
- Former Iraqi President Saddam Hussein was charged with crimes against humanity for the killing of 148 Iraqi Shi’a in 1982, among other crimes, and was sentenced to death in November 2006 and executed in December of that year after the U.S. overthrew Saddam’s Baathist regime through the Iraq War in 2003.
- Former Chadian President Hissène Habré was accused of killing at least 40,000 people during his tenure as Chadian president from 1978 to 1990. In 1990, Idriss Déby launched a coup to overthrow Habré. The Special Tribunal in Senegal sentenced Habré to life in prison on charges of crimes against humanity and war crimes.
- The former president of the Republic of Sudan, Omar al-Bashir, was charged with war crimes and crimes against humanity in the Darfur region of Sudan. On April 11, 2019, Bashir announced his resignation from the presidency after a military coup d’état in Sudan. On February 12th, 2020, the transitional government of Sudan agreed that it would transfer Bashir to the International Criminal Court to face charges of crimes against humanity in Darfur.
- Muammar Muhammad Abu Minyar al-Gaddafi, the supreme leader and head of the Great Socialist People’s Libyan Arab Jamahiriya, was accused of global terrorism and crimes against humanity. He directed Libyan security forces to carry out “widespread” and “systematic” attacks against civilians resulting in the deaths of at least 10,000 Libyans. The civil war broke out in Libya in 2011, and Gaddafi was captured on October 20th but later died of gunshot wounds.
- Former President of Côte d’Ivoire Koudou Laurent Gbagbo triggered a short period of civil conflict with Ouattara in which about 3,000 people were killed. Gbagbo was arrested at his presidential residence in Abidjan on April 11th, 2011. Then he was extradited to the International Criminal Court in the Hague in November 2011 where he was charged with four counts of crimes against humanity in connection with the post-election violence.
- Former President of Liberian Charles McArthur Ghankay Taylor was sentenced to 50 years in prison by the Special Court in Sierra Leone on May 30th, 2012 because of war crimes and crimes against humanity for supporting the National Patriotic Front of Liberia which massacred tens of thousands of people during Liberian Civil War.
- Former President of Guatemala José Efraín Ríos Montt was sentenced to 80 years in prison by the court of Guatemala in May 2013 for genocide and crimes against humanity, in particular the killings of 1,771 Maya Ixil Indians, including children.
- Khieu Samphan, the former head of Democratic Kampuchea was convicted and received a life sentence in prison by Cambodia Tribunal for crimes against humanity during the Cambodian genocide in 2014. Khmer Rouge killed nearly 25 percent of the population (about 2 million people) at the time. The Khmer Rouge regime was overthrown by Vietnam in 1979.
Those regimes, organizations, and their leaders, that have been convicted by the civilized world as crimes against humanity, have all met their demise in history. Although the crimes committed by the Chinese Communist Party in Xinjiang are only a small part of what it had done to the world, this conviction by the U.S. government will certainly turn out to be an epoch-making one in history. It shows the world will no longer sit and watch CCP’s reckless, arbitrary and brutal crimes against innocent people, and that we must destroy this evil organization once and for all . This conviction is the essential curtain-raiser of the final showdown between Good and Evil which leads to legal and moral high ground before the U.S. government convicts the Chinese Communist Party for manufacturing and deliberately releasing biological weapons.
The global pandemic has caused immeasurable damage to the entire human race. The crime CCP committed has exceeded what Nazi Germany and military Japan did in WW2 to the point far beyond the Chinese Communist Party can handle. This is why CCP has been trying so hard to interfere with the U.S. election, control its social media, and bribe politicians, entrepreneurs, and religious leaders from various countries. But the Whistleblower Movement and the New Federal States of China, which are carrying the Divine Mission to unite the justice force of the world, has been continuously succeeding in sniping and disrupting the CCP’s plans. just delivered a stunning blow that completely turned the tide before President Trump left the office.
The end of the Chinese Communist Party has come, so let’s take action and send it straight to hell. We can’t destroy the Communist Party without you, you are needed now!