TIBET AWARENESS – TIBET IS NOT PART OF RED CHINA
There is great confusion in the minds of people when they speak about Status of Tibet as a national entity. It may be true to claim that Tibet came under foreign domination from 1279 to 1368 during Mongol or Yuan Dynasty of China, and had nominal protection from 1644 to 1911 during Qing, Ch’ing, or Manchu Dynasty of China. For much of its human history, Tibet was free of direct foreign control and Tibetans maintained independent national character and independent national identity. For example, India was part of British Empire for several centuries and yet India has always been a separate entity and has its own national character and national identity that sets India and Great Britain apart.
The Evil Red Empire formulated by China’s Communist Party Chairman Mao Zedong( or Mao Tse-tung) on October 01, 1949 cannot claim Tibet as a part of People’s Republic of China. Tibet always existed as separate, and independent and it cannot be incorporated into other national entities like China. Tibet’s subjugation, domination by Red China describe her national character and national identity. I describe Red China as Imperialist, Hegemonist, Neocolonialist, and Expansionist. Red China’s territorial expansionism will not replace Tibet’s true identity and status.
On behalf of Special Frontier Force, I confirm that we are not seeking separation of Tibet from Red China. Separatism is not the real issue for Tibet is never a part of any Chinese Dynasty or Chinese Empire. However, we have our rights to evict occupying military power from the entire territory of Tibet which includes Tibetan territory found in Red China’s Provinces of Qinghai, Gansu, Sichuan, Yunnan apart from Tibet Autonomous Region or TAR.
Ann Arbor, MI 48104-4162, USA
|The Spirits of Special Frontier ForceAt Special Frontier Force, I host ‘The Living Tibetan Spirits’ to promote Tibet Awareness.|
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10:30 PM EDT, Tue, Aug 25, 2015
President Xi Emphasizes Need to Promote National Unity and Combat Separatism in Tibet
By KWAO PEPPEH | Aug 25, 2015 12:02 PM EDT
(Photo : Photo by Host Photo Agency/Ria Novosti via Getty Images) Chinese President Xi Jinping has underscored the need to consolidate the unity and security of Tibet.
President Xi Jinping on Tuesday called for an all-out-effort to cultivate national unity in Tibetan autonomous areas and fight against separatism.
He made this comment against the backdrop of persistent agitations from Tibetans at home and abroad for sovereignty from China.
The Chinese government claims Tibet as part of her national territory. Therefore, when the Communist Party of China consolidated control of the mainland in 1950, representatives of the government and the Dalai Lama (the de facto head of the theocratic state) negotiated a historic agreement. The Seventeen Point Agreement officially cemented Chinese control of the region – albeit it was granted autonomy.
This agreement was later thrown-under-the-bus following the 1959 Tibetan Uprising. The 14th Dalai Lama subsequently went on exile and has repeatedly repudiated the Seventeen Point Agreement. There have been several protests (including self-immolation) by Tibetans for independence since then. Activists claim the Chinese government is curtailing the rights of Tibetans and undermining their culture.
President Xi has explained that efforts should be focused on “ensuring national unity and consolidating ethnic unity” in Tibet.
“We should help people of various ethnic groups understand, support, appreciate and study from each other,” he explained.
President Xi highlighted the need to engender a sense of patriotism among Tibetans and promote the ideals of socialism. He also noted that religious doctrines expounded by Tibetans Buddhists should be compatible with those of the Communist Party.
Xi explained that ensuring stability in Tibet is crucial to ensuring good government in the entire country. He condemned separatism and vowed to clamp down on all efforts to separate the country.
Recently, the Chinese-state media reported that the government is set to install three additional unmanned radars in the Himalayan region. Currently, the government has only one radar in the area. Experts say this would go a long way to improve security in Tibet and strengthen the government’s control of the region.
At the center of the unrest in Tibet is issue of the exiled Dalai Lama and the selection of his successor. Chinese state media have underscored the fact that the central government plays a “vital role”in the selection of the next Dalai Lama. However, experts say this is unlikely to go down well with the Dalai Lama, who has said that he may be the last leader of the “Yellow Hat” Tibetan Buddhists.
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