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HomePoliticsAmerican PoliticsChina Defends Taliban for Not Condemning Muslim Genocide

China Defends Taliban for Not Condemning Muslim Genocide

Afghanistan’s Taliban “won’t {very easily|quickly|effortlessly|simply} {belong to} the trap” allegedly laid by U.S. {press|mass media} to coerce the Sunni Islam-based terror {team} into publicly denouncing China’s genocide against Muslim ethnic minorities in China’s westernmost {area} of Xinjiang, China’s state-run {Worldwide} {Occasions|Periods|Instances|Moments|Situations} argued {Mon}.

“Obviously, {the Western media was {wanting to} stir up troubles {between your} Taliban and Beijing,|the Western media was {wanting to} stir up troubles {between your} Beijing and Taliban,} {but the Taliban {received|earned|gained}’t easily {belong to} the trap,|{however the} Taliban won’t {belong to} the trap easily,}” Qian Feng, {{a study} director at the {Nationwide} {Technique} Institute at Tsinghua University in Beijing,|a extensive {study|analysis} director at the {Nationwide} {Technique} Institute at Tsinghua University in Beijing,} {told the Global {Period} s {within an} op-ed published July 12.|july 12 told the Global {Period} s {within an} op-ed published.}


Qian {described} a July 8 {post|content|write-up} by the Wall {Road} Journal |july 8 article {simply by} the Wall {Road} Journal&nbsp

Qian {described} a;} {where the} U.S.{-{dependent|centered} newspaper asked a Taliban spokesman {called} Suhail Shaheen, “whether a Taliban-dominated government of Afghanistan would join Western nations {within} condemning human-rights abuses {within} Xinjiang at the {US}.”

Shaheen refused {the chance} to denounce the Chinese government’s mistreatment of {primarily|generally} Sunni Muslim ethnic minorities in Xinjiang, {which include} the extralegal detention of {around} 1-3 million Uyghurs, Kazakhs, {and Kyrgyz {individuals} in state-{operate} camps since about 2017.|and Kyrgyz people in state-run camps since 2017 about.}


“{Such} decision {would need to} be made {in line with the} ground realities {in those days},|

“{Such} decision {would need to} be made {in line with the} {floor|surface|terrain} realities at that {correct} time,}” he responded.

“We {value} the oppression of Muslims, {become|end up being} it in Palestine, in Myanmar, or in China, {and we {value} the oppression of non-Muslims {all over the world}.|and we {value} the oppression of non-Muslims {on the planet|on earth} anywhere.} But what {we have been} not {likely to} do {will be} interfere in China’s {inner} affairs,” a senior Taliban {recognized|established} in Doha, Qatar, {informed} the Journal when {requested|questioned|inquired} to condemn the Chinese Communist {Celebration} (CCP)’s {activities} against Uyghurs in Xinjiang for {exactly the same} article.

“Questioning the Taliban on the Xinjiang {problem|concern}, the West {didn’t} really {value} Xinjiang Uygurs’ {human being|individual} rights,” the Global {Occasions|Periods|Instances|Moments|Situations} claimed Monday. {“It {rather} hoped to sow discord between Beijing and the Taliban.|{rather} hoped to sow discord {among|in between} Beijing and the Taliban “It.} The so-{known as} Xinjiang {human being|individual} rights issue {is} a tool {developed by} the US {and its own} Western allies to smear and {produce|generate|make|develop} {problems|difficulty} for China.”


“‘{United states} politicians {dislike} Chinese and Muslims,|

“‘{United states} politicians {dislike} Muslims and Chinese,} but somehow, they {value} Chinese Muslims’ – this joke now {is becoming} {recognized to} all,” the CCP mouthpiece alleged.

“{Certainly}, Washington {really wants to} drag China’s Xinjiang {right into a} quagmire like the {one which} plagues Afghanistan {to generate} trouble for China. {Luckily|Thankfully}, this {fact|actuality|truth} has been {observed|noticed} through by {a growing} number of countries, {muslim countries especially,}” the {Worldwide} Times {additional|more} argued in its July 12 op-ed.

China’s ruling Communist Party accuses Xinjiang’s Sunni Muslim minorities of perpetrating {some} terror attacks {contrary to the} region’s ethnic Han Chinese majority in the years {before} Beijing’s 2017 security crackdown on Uyghurs, Kazakhs, and Kyrgyz people in the territory. Xinjiang borders Afghanistan to the east and militant members of its Sunni Uyghur population have {always been} {linked with|associated with} Afghanistan’s Taliban, {a jihadist terror group likewise {devoted to} Sunni Islam.|a jihadist terror group {devoted to} Sunni Islam.}

China claims the group behind {many of these} attacks {may be the} East Turkestan Islamic Movement (ETIM), {a group href= ://www.}breitbart.com/national-security/2020/11/06/u-s-drops-uyghur-group-from-terrorist-list-angering-china/”> removed from the U.S. {{set of} Foreign Terrorist Organizations {this past year} on {the lands} that no evidence {shows that} it exists.|year on {the lands} that no evidence {shows that} it exists {set of} Foreign Terrorist Organizations last.}

The Taliban claims it has recaptured roughly 85 percent of Afghanistan’s territory in recent weeks in the wake of {a continuing} Western troop withdrawal from {the united states} by U.S. and North Atlantic Treaty Organization (N.A.T.O.)-allied forces. America led the War in Afghanistan (2001-present) in {reaction to} a terror attack on U.S. {september 11 soil on,} 2001, which Washington blamed on Osama bin Laden and his Sunni Islam-based terror group al-Qaeda. America accused the Taliban of supporting its jihadist ally bin Laden as he allegedly hid in Afghanistan {following a|following} September 2001 terror attack. The U.S. military tracked bin Laden to Pakistan in 2011, {neutralizing the Saudi-born terrorist {in-may} of that year.|year neutralizing the Saudi-born terrorist {in-may} of that.}

Washington plans {to totally} withdraw all U.S. {military personnel from Afghanistan by August 31 {within|included in} its stated goal of ending the |august 31 {within} its stated goal of ending the&nbsp military personnel from Afghanistan by;}war in Afghanistan, which launched in the autumn of 2001 with the U.S. ouster of the Taliban from Afghanistan’s government.



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