A Switch to Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School



By Epoch Times Staff
After finishing junior college, Ms Tan Wen Qi didn’t take a straight path to becoming a doctor.

She went on to obtain her engineering degree at the National University of Singapore, graduating in 2011. But despite receiving a first-class honours in biomedical engineering, she realised what she really wanted was to work more closely with people.

“During my third year summer vacation, I worked in the Chronobiology and Sleep Laboratory at Duke-NUS, where we studied the effects of sleep-deprivation on health in young men. It was a refreshing and eye-opening experience for me, as I was studying the biology of healthy individuals first-hand, instead of working with test-tubes on a bench. I realised that I wanted to work more closely with people, doctors and patients, and to be able to observe and have a more direct impact on people’s health,” says Dr Tan.

After four years, she is one step closer to her dream. Recently, the 27-year-old graduated with a Doctor of Medicine (MD). She was one of 49 students to collect their MD degrees at this year’s Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School graduation ceremony, which also saw the school’s first batch of eight PhD holders graduate in integrated biology and medicine.

In the interview with Dr Tan, Epoch Times finds out the opportunities Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School offers as well as her insightful training.

She emphasises, “We are often told that medicine is an art, not a science, and that is incredibly true. Medicine is a lifelong journey of learning that doesn’t stop after medical school.”

The petite Dr Tan also shares with us her views regarding the illicit organ harvesting trade, particularly in China.

“I have met a few patients over the past few years who have gone to China for kidney transplants—but most people don’t know where China’s large supply of organs comes from,” she discloses.

What opportunities does Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School offer?
It offers the opportunity to study medicine, particularly for those who didn’t have the chance to pursue undergraduate medicine. My classmates come from a variety of backgrounds—science, engineering, even economics, art history, and anthropology. They’ve also shown that you don’t necessarily need a science background to do extremely well in medical school.

Duke-NUS also has a research year where we are engaged in a research project with a mentor. We can choose to do it in clinical or basic science. I really appreciated the experience and extensive support I received from my mentors, statisticians and others who were part of the school faculty. They were instrumental in exposing me to clinical research and the option of becoming a clinician scientist.

Is medicine a rewarding experience? Why?
It is a rewarding and extremely humbling experience. We are given the privilege of examining and treating patients, and we deal with something so important to them—their health and their lives. Many patients are truly inspiring with their strength in the face of adversity, especially the paediatric patients. Despite all the hardship they experience in their health and personal lives, they remain real troopers. I have learnt a great deal from them!

What are the moral ethics for doctors?
There are four basic principles:
1. Respect for autonomy: respecting the patients’ right to choose or refuse treatment
2. Beneficence: doing what is best for the patient
3. Non-maleficence: “do no harm” to the patient
4. Justice: fairness and equality in the distribution of health resources

Tell us about your training in local hospitals. Share with us your experiences, and some memorable lessons?
I had most of my training at Singapore General Hospital, one of Singapore’s busiest tertiary hospitals, and KK Women’s and Children’s Hospital. I was fortunate to have very good mentors at these hospitals who taught me a lot. The patients are also my teachers; without them, I would not have the medical knowledge and experience I know now.

One of my most memorable lessons was following an elderly patient for her follow-up appointment with her cardiologist. She patiently and amicably spent three hours in tests and waiting before she could see the doctor. It made me appreciate all the waiting that a patient has to go through for a 10-minute consultation. At the same time, I’ve also experienced first-hand how hectic the clinics are, where doctors are pressured to see so many patients in a limited time. Time-management and tolerance on both sides become very critical things to have!

What do you think is the most pressing issue in healthcare today?
With Singaporeans living longer, we are already facing a greying population and an increasing burden from chronic diseases like hypertension, diabetes, heart disease, stroke, and dementia. The vast majority of patients who are admitted to hospitals have at least one of these conditions, and these conditions more often than not require lifelong management. Our healthcare system is under pressure to cope with the influx of these patients.

One of our professors, A/Prof Lee Kheng Hock, recently wrote a comprehensive article for Today (“Reinventing Singapore’s GPs”, 12 June 2015) that succinctly highlights the problem and how we can improve our healthcare system to cope with the impending demands. General practitioners and especially allied health workers like nurses, physiotherapists, occupational therapists, pharmacists, and medical social workers are vital to caring for our ageing population in the community.

There have been reports of people going overseas for organ transplants, particularly to China. What are your thoughts?
It is unsurprising that people are going to China for organ transplants. The average waiting period for a kidney in Singapore is nine years. Conversely, the waiting period in China for organs is within weeks, and over 10,000 organs are transplanted per year. I have met a few patients over the past few years who have gone to China for kidney transplants.

But many don’t know where China’s large supply of organs comes from. Unfortunately, these organs are harvested from prisoners and prisoners of conscience, particularly Falun Gong practitioners, Uighur Muslims, Tibetans, and House Christians. These innocent people are detained for years in prisons across China, where they are tested and matched to recipients, and killed to fuel the organ trade.

The evidence from global investigations has been so serious that the United Nations Special Rapporteurs and UN Committee for Torture have repeatedly called attention to the matter, and governments in Europe, North America, and Asia have passed legislations against China’s organ harvesting practice.

If there is greater awareness of what is happening in China, I believe people will stop going there for organ transplants. It will discourage the organ harvesting trade, and save thousands of innocent lives in China.

For more information on organ harvesting in China, please visit http://stoporganharvesting.org

From – http://printarchive.epochtimes.com/a1/en/sg/nnn/2015/07%20July%202015/513/July_10-23_24_lowres.pdf

Ride2Freedom: Children Small in Size, but Big in Heart (Photos)



Ride2Freedom riders get a moment to play among hollyhocks on June 26 in downtown Lawrence, Kan. (Cat Rooney/Epoch Times)

25 Ride2Freedom cyclists aim to rescue orphans in China

In spite of everything I still believe that people are really good at heart.

“In spite of everything I still believe that people are really good at heart.”  – Anne Frank


The Jewish girl Anne Frank wrote her famous diary during the Nazi occupation of the Netherlands. Anne Frank was one of the most discussed Jewish victims of the Holocaust.

Newly Crowned Miss World Canada Says Father Threatened in China

By Matthew Little, Epoch Times | May 21, 2015

Anastasia Lin campaigned for title on human rights platform, now faces direct threat against her family


Chinese security forces have moved quickly to silence newly crowned Miss World Canada Anastasia Lin, threatening her father who lives in China that if she keeps up her human rights advocacy he and the rest of her family in China will pay for it.

Lin, who won the national beauty pageant on May 16 and will go on to represent Canada at the Miss World contest, received a distressed phone call from her father in Changsha, Hunan Province on Wednesday night, May 20, telling her he had been visited by Chinese security forces.

Until then, he had been thrilled with her win.

“At the beginning my dad was so happy because all those Chinese media were reporting about my win, and he was forwarding the news—in my hometown they were really proud,” said Lin who grew up in Changsha.

“He told me he was getting 100 to 200 messages every day congratulating him.”

“But then suddenly my dad told me to stop doing what I am doing,” she said. Something changed.

Family and friends told Lin that news stories about her started disappearing from the Chinese Internet. Any of the stories that mentioned her human rights advocacy were apparently blocked by China’s Internet censors.

Then Lin got text messages from her father telling her that security forces threatened to put him through Cultural Revolution-style criticism.

“They said they would turn on my family like in the Cultural Revolution, where a father does not recognize a son and son would expose the father,” said Lin.

“My dad was really scared. He said, ‘You must stop what you are doing now, otherwise we will just go our separate ways.’”

Although frightened by the call, Lin said she was not surprised. Like many human rights activists with family in China, it’s a threat she knew she might face.

“I don’t want to put my family at risk, but it is precisely because of them, because of this situation, that I have to keep doing what I am doing. Otherwise, all I have done before is in vain.”

Heart for Human Rights

Born in China, 25-year-old Lin campaigned for the title of Miss World Canada on a human rights platform, pledging to continue her work in Canada for religious freedom and that she’d be a “voice for the voiceless.”

A theatre major with a minor in history and political science from the University of Toronto, the model and actress has built a career acting in films that expose human rights issues in her native China.

Her first film dealt with the controversy of the poorly built schools that collapsed in the 2008 Sichuan earthquake killing thousands of children. She played a student who was killed in one of the collapsed schools.

She also stars in the Canadian-produced television series “Big Shorts,” a satirical take on Chinese state-owned television station CCTV, and recently starred in “Red Lotus,” which is in post-production. The film tells the tale of a female Falun Gong practitioner in China imprisoned for her beliefs.

Lin also practices Falun Gong, a Buddha-school meditation practice that was banned and subjected to severe persecution in China after it attracted some 100 million adherents in the early 1990s. The persecution still continues today.

Lin said the “Red Lotus” role was particularly moving and she doubted at times whether she could play it. “I had to interview many people, victims of human rights abuses,” she said.

She was unsure she could really play the role of someone who had been through imprisonment and torture and remained steadfast in their belief. Playing the part made a big impact on her.

“It was almost like the more hardship they went through, the more grounded they were in their faith,” she says.

‘Exporting Tyranny’

Until Wednesday night, that role and those interviews were the closest she had come to being directly threatened by the Chinese communist regime. Speaking about the call from her father, her voices hovers between fear, calm, and outrage.

Lin came to Canada when she was 13 and was deeply affected by what she describes as “the spirit of freedom” here.

Lin says she will use the Miss World Canada title to push harder regarding human rights issues and that she plans to engage governments and officials who have authority to address the human rights problems in her homeland.

The fact that she had won hadn’t even really sunk in when her father called.

Lin says she will be reaching out for help and support from the government and friends. She is worried for her family in China, but believes silence would just embolden the regime.

She said it is important to speak out about the threats against her family. She said if she keeps silent it will encourage the people threatening her dad and they will know they have a way to control her.

“If I speak out, I think it will protect my family, because the last thing those security people want is international coverage that they are threatening innocent people in China just because their daughter in Canada talked about human rights.”

From Europe to Brooklyn: Hundreds Stream Across Brooklyn Bridge for Human Rights in China

By Larry Ong, Epoch Times | May 13, 2015


Falun Dafa practitioners cross the Brooklyn Bridge from Brooklyn into Manhattan, New York, on May 13, 2015. (Samira Bouaou/Epoch Times)

NEW YORK—They flew in from over the Atlantic to Brooklyn, and silently marched across one of America’s oldest suspension bridges bearing a simple, poignant message: People in China should be free to meditate.

On a clear, breezy Wednesday morning, nearly 600 practitioners of the Chinese spiritual practice Falun Gong set off from Cadman Plaza Park and crossed the Brooklyn Bridge to Foley Square. Mostly from Europe, they hailed from 47 nationalities.

They wore yellow T-shirts with the words “Falun Dafa is Good” and the hashtag “#Free2Meditate,” and carried brightly colored banners that read: “Falun Dafa: Truthfulness, Compassion, Forbearance” and “Stop the Persecution of Falun Gong in China.”

The march is part of World Falun Dafa Day celebrations this week, where an estimated 8,000 Falun Gong practitioners from all over the world are taking to the boroughs of Brooklyn, Queens, and Manhattan to remind New Yorkers that millions of peaceful meditators in China aren’t free to keep their faith.

Falun Gong, or Falun Dafa, involves slow moving exercises and the observance of moral teachings based on the principles of truthfulness, compassion, and tolerance. Although the practice provided health benefits for millions of Chinese after its introduction to the public in 1992, the Chinese Communist Party launched a sweeping suppression in 1999—millions were persecuted, vilifying messages were spread in international media, and tens of thousands are suspected of having been executed in a state-run organ harvesting program.

“We hope that people in New York will note the severity of the persecution in China,” said Jana Skovajsova, a 31-year-old translator and interpreter from Czech Republic.

A Solemn March

“We want to let Americans know about the heinous crimes being committed by the Chinese Communist Party,” said Betty Hunter, a Brooklyn resident who organized Wednesday’s march.

Hunter, a retired law firm librarian, feels that a solemn, silent march is a good way of getting the attention of people who have never heard of the persecution and engaging them in conversation.

Hunter’s plan worked: On Brooklyn Bridge, Falun Gong practitioners handled out pamphlets about the practice and traumatic events from the past 16 years to passersby, and quietly explained to enquirers why they were marching. A policeman overseeing the proceedings was heard telling an elderly participant that it was “beautiful to see people from Germany, Finland, and other countries come together” to march.

Falun Gong practitioners also hope New Yorkers can appreciate the “beauty of truthfulness, compassion, forbearance,” said May Bakhtiar, a designer from Switzerland.

May Bakhtiar, a Falun Gong practitioner and designer from Switzerland, does a Falun Gong standing exercise in Cadman Plaza Park on May 13, 2015. (Samira Bouaou/Epoch Times)

Bakhtiar, a youthful looking 52-year-old, was introduced to Falun Gong by a friend in 1997. After doing the exercises for three months, her allergies disappeared and her health improved, she said. Being mindful of Falun Gong’s moral teachings, she said, even tamed her fiery temper.

“Falun Dafa is good for the mind and body, and truthfulness, compassion, and forbearance is the answer to ending the violence in the world,” Bakhtiar said.

Then and Now

Many passersby accepted the pamphlets, and a handful stopped to listen to the Falun Gong practitioners.

This wasn’t the case the last time Falun Gong practitioners marched across Brooklyn Bridge in 2000, one year after the persecution began. The Communist Party’s propaganda against the practice was still in full swing, and the violent nature of the persecution and the peaceful nature of Falun Gong had not become clear to the world.

Qiu Ying, a 48-year-old Chinese teacher at a senior middle school in Italy, who has attended large-scale Falun Gong activities in New York since the early 2000s, recalls that New Yorkers then wouldn’t accept material from practitioners or even hear them out.

At an event outside City Hall on Tuesday, however, “casual strangers in the streets asking for directions accepted our pamphlets, were curious to hear about the persecution, and even expressed interest in learning the practice,” said Qiu, who is an Italian citizen.

The Beginning

An hour and a half after the march began, the last Falun Gong practitioners—a mother with a little girl in tow—stepped into Foley Square, the end point of the march. Banners were folded and stored away, and most of the marchers headed off in different directions.

“They’re going to Bowling Green Park, Central Park, and Times Square,” said David Tompkins, one of the organizers of World Falun Dafa Day.

Tompkins and co-coordinator Yi Rong have plenty planned for the week—Falun Gong exercise demonstrations in Central Park, candlelight vigils outside the Chinese Consulate, and a parade on Friday.

Some of the Brooklyn Bridge marchers stayed behind at Foley Square where festivities were already under way: performances of classical Chinese dance, traditional instruments, and a helping of Western music.

From – http://www.theepochtimes.com/n3/1356780-from-europe-to-brooklyn-hundreds-stream-across-brooklyn-bridge-for-human-rights-in-china/


Why Jiang Zemin and CCP Persecute Falun Gong?


[VIDEO] Why Jiang Zemin and CCP Persecute Falun Gong?


Iranian Scholars: Two Paths Converge at Shared Belief in Falun Dafa

April 06, 2015 | By Minghui correspondent Wang Mei

(Minghui.org) Mahnaz and Mohammad Esmaeili, an Iranian couple now living in Vancouver, Canada, met each other at a Falun Dafa activity. “Mohammad said to me, ‘I’m not going to get married this life.’ I responded, ‘No one would want to marry you, don’t worry.’” Mahnaz recalled with a smile, “Yet we fell in love and got married two years later.”

Iranian scholars Mahnaz and Mohammad Esmaeili

Two Paths Converged at Shared Beliefs

Different paths led these two scholars to start practicing cultivation in Falun Dafa.

Mahnaz was teaching at Semnan University in Iran after completing her Ph.D. in psychology. Yet academic success didn’t bring her happiness. “I wasn’t able to solve my own psychological problems even though it is my field,” Mahnaz recalled. “I was constantly in anxiety. The anxiety caused me to have stomach and kidney problems. A car accident 20 years ago added back pain to my list of problems. I was often unhappy.”

“I hoped that something would save me someday.”

Mahnaz learned about Falun Dafa through a friend. They went to watch the nine-day Falun Dafa lecture video series in 2003. Practitioners from Sweden visited Iran a few times during 2002 and 2003 to introduce Falun Dafa.

The video lecture was in English. Mahnaz didn’t understand English back then. However, she was impressed by the energy field—it was strong and comfortable. Her back pain was significantly reduced. She realized that the practice was very powerful. She soon got a copy of the Persian version of Zhuan Falun, the main book of Falun Dafa, and began practicing cultivation.

Mohammad is a process management scholar. He said, “People thought I was successful, but I wasn’t happy.” He, too, was troubled by stomach problems and shoulder pain and resorted to smoking and drinking to ease his suffering. He went to Turkey and hoped to find a way to go to Europe, but didn’t succeed.

After he retuned from Turkey, Mohammad was in low spirits. His colleague gave him a copy of the Persian version of Falun Gong, Falun Dafa’s introductory book. Falun Gong is another name for Falun Dafa. He finished reading the book in one day and was happy to have found Falun Dafa, especially the tenets of Truthfulness-Compassion-Forbearance.

“I’ve obtained answers to a lot of my questions in life,” Mohammad said.

He quit smoking and drinking in a week. “I didn’t even know when my pain and diseases disappeared! One day, I suddenly realized that I was pain free! I also became lighthearted.”

Mahnaz Esmaeili introducing Falun Dafa at an international conference

Mohammad Esmaeili doing the Falun Dafa meditation outdoors

Better Relations with Others

Mahnaz attributed her different state of mind to her Falun Dafa cultivation, “I’m peaceful and able to forgive those who wronged me. I am no longer angry at them. I sincerely hope to help them because I feel their pain.”

Applying the principles of Truthfulness-Compassion-Forbearance was difficult at first. Mahnaz works in a very competitive environment. Professors compete for research topics and students. They often get into arguments during thesis evaluations.

“Many students want to study under me. Other professors weren’t happy about that. Some even ignored me when I greeted them. Our relations were once quite tense,” Mahnaz recalled.

“I often thought others were to blame for my problems. I thought I was right. After practicing Falun Dafa, I started looking within and realized that I had much to improve on my end. I still greeted my colleagues warmly, gave them my sincere compliments, and was able to improve my work relations. A colleague who used to be in a ‘cold war’ with me became a good friend of mine in the end.”

Mohammad had similar experiences, “I used to think that I was better than others based on my intelligence. I was attached to my skills. However, I understood the principle of looking inward and reevaluated my past success. I learned to be more down to earth and gained more trust from my friends and colleagues.”

Relaying the Truth

Ever since he learned about the persecution in China, Mohammad has made it his mission to clarify the truth. He raises awareness about how Chinese Communist propaganda has misled Chinese and people around the world and prevented them from knowing what Falun Dafa is. Due to economic relations between Iran and China, a lot of Iranians don’t know about the severe human rights violations in China, nor the persecution of Falun Dafa practitioners.

Mohammad told his friends, colleagues, and local media about the persecution, especially about how Falun Dafa practitioners detained in China are subjected to state-sanctioned organ harvesting.

Mahnaz, with other practitioners’ help, translated Bloody Harvest, a book by Canadian human rights lawyer David Matas and former Canadian Secretary of State David Kilgour on the subject of organ harvesting, into Persian. The first print was published in 2012 and sold out.

Mahnaz made a presentation about forced organ harvesting at an international human rights conference in Tehran in November 2012. The issue was reported by local media and had a notable impact on the public.

Moving to Canada

Practicing Falun Dafa has also sparked the Esmaeili’s interest in Chinese culture. They felt close to Chinese people and the culture, so they had the idea to move to a place where they can practice freely and be in touch with many Chinese. In the end, they chose Canada.

They arrived in Vancouver in January 2015. They were happy to see so many Chinese. “I very much want to let my new Chinese friends know that they should get to know Falun Dafa on their own, independent of the communist propaganda. Don’t be deceived by the Chinese Communist Party that persecutes innocent people for its own political gain,” Mohammad said.

The Esmaeili’s feel certain that, just as predestined connections brought them to the practice and together on the journey, their move to Vancouver will facilitate many more predestined encounters with Chinese who are yearning to learn the truth about Falun Dafa.

From – http://en.minghui.org/html/articles/2015/4/6/149625.html


Why Jiang Zemin and CCP Persecute Falun Gong?


[VIDEO] Why Jiang Zemin and CCP Persecute Falun Gong?



【明慧网二零一五年四月五日】(明慧记者王枚温哥华报道)玛赫纳兹(Mahnaz)和先生穆罕默德(Mohammad Esmaeili)来自伊朗,不久前移民到加拿大,目前落户在温哥华。他们为自己能成为法轮大法修炼者而无比自豪。对法轮大法的热爱,使他们对传出大法的东方神州和那块土地上的中国人也充满了深深的情意。那么这两位远在中东的学者是如何走进大法修炼的呢?



玛赫纳兹和先生穆罕默德都可以说是有所成就的学者,在社会上有相当的知名度。玛赫纳兹在印度读完心理学博士,回到伊朗后,在伊朗西蒙大学(Semnan university)任教,多次参加国际会议,在会议上发表学术论文。

















向民众讲真相 揭露中共活摘器官












English Version Available: http://en.minghui.org/html/articles/2015/4/6/149625.html

From: http://www.minghui.org/mh/articles/2015/4/5/307121.html

[VIDEO] 连环画音像片:评江泽民与中共相互利用迫害法轮功

Chinese Woman Sentenced for Demanding to Visit Imprisoned Father

By Leo Timm, Epoch Times | April 17, 2015

Standing in front of the prison Bian Xiaohui holds a banner that says “I want to see my father” on March 3, 2014.

Chinese authorities sentenced Bian Xiaohui to over three years in prison after being arrested in March 2014. She was trying to see her jailed father.

Her father, Bian Lichao, has been serving a 12-year sentence in Shijiazhuang Prison since 2012 for practicing Falun Gong, a traditional meditation discipline persecuted in mainland China since 1999.

Police had rejected Bian’s daughter’s requests to visit him.

Bian Xiaohui, from the northern province of Hebei, was detained by Chinese authorities a week after she began holding up a sign outside Shijiazhuang Prison saying “I want to see my father.”

Joining Bian’s silent protest was her aunt Chen Yinghua, who took a photo of her holding the banner. The photo and news reached Minghui.org, a website run by overseas Falun Gong practitioners that documents the persecution.

Chen, who also practices Falun Gong, was arrested along with Bian Xiaohui. Zhou Xiuzhen, Bian Xiaohui’s mother and wife of Bian Lichao, was detained as well. She was tried at a district court in the city of Tangshan and accused of publishing messages about her husband’s arrest and sentencing.

Bian Lichao and his wife Zhou Xiuzhen (Minghui)

Charged with undermining the law, Bian and Chen went through two sham trials in August and December 2014. Eventually, Bian was sentenced to three and a half years in prison, while her aunt received four years. Minghui.org reports the sentencing was done “recently.” Information about cases the regime regards as sensitive can be very difficult to get out of China.

Only two family members of Bian and Chen were allowed to attend the first trial, and their attorneys were strictly restricted in their arguments and statements. The second trial was held in secret without informing the family members or defense attorneys. 

Chen’s parents, who are Canadian citizens, requested that the Canadian consul in Shijiazhuang, the capital of Hebei Province, attend the trial to represent them. The court rejected the consul visiting.  

Chen Yinghua, Bian Xiaohui's aunt. (Minghui)

Bian’s lawyer, Jiang Yuanmin, said that he would “definitely appeal” the verdict, according to a report by New York-based New Tang Dynasty Television (NTD).

“It’s already a grievance that [Bian’s] father was sentenced to prison for practicing Falun Gong,” said Chen Shizhong, a human rights activist in the United States, in an interview with NTD Television. “She is not a Falun Gong practitioner, and neither has she participated in any Falun Gong activities.”

Bian Xiaohui’s devotion to her father went viral on the Chinese Internet, with many users praising her as a filial daughter and a “modern incarnation of Tiying,” a woman from the Han Dynasty (206 B.C.–A.D. 220) famous for saving her father from torture at the hands of authorities. From the time of her protest in March 2014 through December, about 20,000 users followed Bian’s social media account daily.

Ms. Bian Xiaohui surrounded by police in front of Shijiazhuang Prison before being arrested (Minghui)

The spiritual practice of Falun Gong is based on the principles of truthfulness, compassion, and tolerance, and, after its introduction in 1992, rapidly became  immensely popular in China, with an estimated 70 million to 100 million practitioners.

In 1999, Jiang Zemin, the head of the Chinese Communist Party began a campaign to eradicate the practice. Jiang feared how many people were practicing Falun Gong and the attractiveness of its teachings to the Chinese people.

Bian’s aunt, Chen Yinghua, has been on hunger strike during her detention, and is currently in critical condition, according to her lawyers. On April 14, Chen’s father, Chen Zhiming, traveled to Shijiazhuang to visit his daughter. He was also rejected by the prison.

From: http://www.theepochtimes.com/n3/1323796-chinese-woman-sentenced-for-demanding-to-visit-imprisoned-father/

中共败德 残害耄耋老人




中 共罔顾这些风烛残年的老人因为修炼法轮功而身心康健的事实,非要逼迫他们放弃保命的信仰不可,为了达到目的,不惜对这些老人实施绑架关押、抄家勒索、恐吓 骚扰、抢夺生活费,甚至老人刚刚结束长达十几年的冤狱,转身就又判重刑,投入监牢。中共长期的凌辱迫害,使得这些老人含冤负屈,身心俱创,或九死一生,或 悲愤离世。

北京八旬老人结束十年冤狱 又被非法劳教



老 人的丈夫于长新也遭陷阱之灾。于长新是有突出贡献的重要空军高级将官,曾是法轮大法研究会成员。二零零零年一月,江泽民威逼军事法庭秘密开庭,重判十七 年。当时老人已是七十四岁高龄。之后关押在部队监狱,并被酷刑折磨。中共毫无人性地不许两位老人互通信件,对老人进行残酷的身心摧残。


十一年冤狱致精神失常 八十三岁老人再遭秘密冤判




老 人于二零一四年一月十三日因为讲述法轮功真相,再次被绑架。亲属多方打听才得知老人被关押在南昌豫章监狱,但一直不让见面。亲属说:我大哥都八十五岁了, 你们还关着不放人?国保大队长洪流叫嚣:九十五岁也要关……老人被迫害病重,转入监狱医院救治,监狱却坚持不放人,也不许亲属探视。

吃饭聚会 八十岁老人再遭判刑三年






屡遭迫害 八旬老太太再被冤判五年






被暴打致精神失常 八旬老人含冤离世


二 零零七年三月,杨生春到邻村曹家河村去送真相资料,被不明真相的村民和乡村干部劫持,这伙人拳打脚踢,将老人打倒在地,再用脚踩住头猛殴,直打的头肿脸 青、不省人事。一个年满八十岁的老人,哪经得起这般痛打?身体被严重摧毁不说,精神更是受到了极大的刺激。从此以后,杨生春精神失常,出门就找不到回家的 路。他在二零零九年十二月十八日离家,十九日被人发现冻僵在水渠边,不幸冤逝。



屡遭迫害 八旬夫妇相继离世



两 位老人于一九九六年同时开始修炼法轮功,受益巨大,身体变得非常强健,尤其是龙秀英老人,胃痛、动脉硬化、心脏病等全都好了。中共迫害法轮功后,两位老人 三次去北京伸冤,遭到绑架关押、勒索钱财,均被关押五十多天。二零零二年十月,中共“十六大”期间,当局再次强行把两位老人绑架到县看守所,非法关押二十 天。



中 共对这些善良的高龄老人的折磨,除了长期监禁,还有野蛮暴打、药物摧残、抢劫钱财、扣发养老金等等,中共这种种穷凶极恶的罪行,何止与中华民族“老吾老, 以及人之老”的人伦古训背道而驰,简直丧尽天良、流氓至极。这些都说明,中共是人类历史上罕见的异常残虐的流氓集团,没有任何的道德底线和法理人伦可言。 它的存在就是人类的灾难。只有将这个毒瘤剔除出去,百姓才会享有太平的日子。

From: http://www.minghui.org/mh/articles/2015/3/19/306432.html

[VIDEO] 连环画音像片:评江泽民与中共相互利用迫害法轮功