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HRIC in the Media

Excerpted from Globe and Mail : Still, human-rights groups say they will continue to monitor what government directives go out before July 1, pointing out that the much-celebrated announcement came only in English-language, and not Chinese-language, state media. "That quote in English seems like it...
Excerpted from Crosswalk : Authorities failed to renew licenses for at least 15 other lawyers who had defended civil rights cases, religious and ethnic minorities and political dissidents, according to watch group Human Rights in China (HRIC). Access to the full text of this article may require a...
Excerpted from Phayul : Notice Regarding Requirements for Pre-installing Green Filtering Software on Computers, was issued by the Ministry of Industry and Information Technology (MIIT) on May 19, 2009, drawing intense reactions from foreign computer manufacturers and Chinese netizens, said Human...
Excerpted from Toronto Star : The New York-based non-governmental organization, Human Rights in China, which provided a translation of the document on the internet, cited another government document from the software provider's website that boasted that there have already been about 2.2 million...
Excerpted from Guardian : The US-based group Human Rights in China (HRIC) accused the authorities of "an all-out attack" on rights lawyers. "This suppression will inevitably lead to grave consequences for society, creating greater disadvantages for already persecuted groups and greater social...
Excerpted from Christian Science Monitor : Many workers were charged with "counterrevolutionary assault," "counterrevolutionary sabotage," or "hooliganism," according to a list of current June 4 prisoners compiled by Human Rights in China, a US-based watchdog group. Access to the full text of this...
Excerpted from Global Post : GAO WENQIAN worked as a communist party scholar of Chinese history when he witnessed the protests and crackdown. He is the author of Zhou Enlai: The Last Perfect Revolutionary . Gao believes the Chinese government will have to face the consequences of its actions...
Excerpted from CNSNews : The advocacy group Human Rights in China (HRIC) reports that several leading dissidents have also been placed under house arrest, put under round-the-clock surveillance or forbidden to travel. It said police took one man, writer and former "June Fourth prisoner" Wu Gaoxing...
Excerpted from LA Times : Ding Zilin , whose 17-year-old son was killed in the crackdown and who now heads the group Tiananmen Mothers , was told to leave Beijing until the anniversary passed, said the New York-based group Human Rights in China. Access to the full text of this article may require a...
Excerpted from Tibetan Review : Wu Gaoxing , a former educator in his late 60s, was detained by police on May 30 at his home in the eastern Chinese city of Taizhou, shortly after the publication of a letter he had co-signed complaining about economic discrimination against dissidents, reported AP...

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