Friday, May 9, 2008

捉放技俩是中共党政自我合法的圈套 Playing Release Game Corrupts Our Own Soul

捉放技俩是中共党政自我合法的圈套 Playing Release Game Corrupts Our Own Soul


与中共党政一唱一和地玩弄“捉放”的游戏只能腐败我们自己的灵魂与理性。 我们在这种捉放的游戏中不知不觉地承认并认可了中共党政合法的谎言。 --- 陈凯

To play this rotten game of "Arrest then Release" with an illegitimate and criminal regime in China only diminishes and corrupts our own soul and conscience, only unconsciously falls into a trap set up by the criminal communist regime to legitimize itself. Playing this cruel and rotten game, often by the left in the West, with China's communist regime is only an effective way to perpetuate the regime by ignoring the evil, criminal nature of China's Party-state. We have to be very clear about it. --- Kai Chen


Dear Visitors:

I paste this article from LA Times here below for you to read. It proposes a "Olympic Pardon" for Hu Jia who was sentenced to three and half years by the Chinese regime for publishing some article the authorities didn't approve.

Now here we go again. I have repeatedly involved in these activities of rescuing the dissidents in China, including Wei Jingsheng. But not this time. I have learned from experience what we are doing is exactly what the communist regime in China intends us to do -- to beg, to appeal, to appease, to expect, to imagine, to fantasize.... The trick/trap the Chinese evil regime designs for us is to use this "Arrest and Release" game to legitimize it own control over the population, to manipulate the world opinion, to disguise the evil nature and criminal essence of the communist Party-state.

We must learn from our past failure in dealing with an insidiously clever, evil regime, for if we don't learn from this rotten game we are involved in with an illegitimate government, we will allow ourselves to be corrupted and deceived by the very evil we want to vanquish.

Wake up, people! It is not what we do with the evil Chinese regime, it is what we do against the evil Chinese regime that will bring the final downfall of the Party-state. Let's focus on what we do, what actions we will take, NOT what the Chinese communist regime will do. Only when we control what we do in this fight against evil, not when we beg, appeal, cry for what evil can do, we can finally defeat the evil.

Best. Kai Chen 陈凯


Human rights group proposes 'Olympic pardon'

Frederic J. Brown / AFP/Getty Images

DISSENT: Hu Jia, a critic of China’s record on human rights, is serving a 3 1/2-year prison sentence.

U.S.-based Dui Hua asks China to free political prisoners as a goodwill gesture prior to the Beijing Olympics in August.

By Mark Magnier, Los Angeles Times Staff Writer
May 9, 2008

BEIJING -- At a time when China is touting its Olympic mascots, stadiums and hospitality, a San Francisco-based human rights group has suggested that it add one more feature for the Games: the first "Olympic pardon" of political prisoners.

The Dui Hua Foundation made its appeal public Thursday, offering an approach it believes could help Beijing improve a reputation battered in recent months by its Tibet crackdown, Darfur policies and the protests dogging the global relay of the Olympic torch.

Dui Hua's proposal was sent through government channels late last month to Wu Bangguo, the head of China's parliament. The group argues that pardons would be in keeping with the Olympic themes of peace, solidarity and humanitarianism.

The wife of one prominent prisoner agreed.

"This would offer a good opportunity to improve human rights in China," said Zeng Jinyan, whose husband, Hu Jia, is serving a 3 1/2 -year sentence after he criticized the government for failing to improve its human rights record ahead of the August Games.

"The government has not acted in keeping with the rule of law."

Dui Hua said it hoped that a less confrontational approach as others were demonstrating against Chinese policies or threatening a boycott of the Olympics' opening ceremony would appeal to members of the government looking to soften China's image.

"This is a concrete step that China can take," said Joshua Rosenzweig, the group's manager of research and programs. "We've hopefully tried to raise it as a suggestion, not a criticism."

Although Dui Hua said it was not pursuing the release of specific prisoners, it cited two long-imprisoned groups whose release would not threaten social order.

One group includes prisoners serving terms related to the 1989 student uprising in Tiananmen Square; their release would enable China to put that chapter behind it. The second includes those convicted of being "counterrevolutionaries" or "hooligans," charges removed from the criminal code in 1997.

Dui Hua said the idea was favorably received by Chinese officials it conferred with, although that did not mean a pardon would materialize.

Dui Hua, founded in 1999, has taken a lower-key approach toward China than some other human rights groups, issuing lists of known political prisoners, developing relationships with Chinese officials and working through diplomats and the media for reduced sentences.

Other human rights groups said an "Olympic pardon" could work.

"It's doable, reasonable and may fit with China's desperate need to rehabilitate its public image ahead of the Games," said Nicholas Bequelin, a Hong Kong-based researcher with Human Rights Watch. "China has nothing to lose."


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