China should respect the other countries and Taiwan’s sovereignty

China should respect the other countries and Taiwan’s sovereignty

written by Dr San Oo Aung @ Zafar Shah, August 12, 2009

China should respect the world community, Burmese people, leaders of the world and UN authorities. UNSC is castrated by the criminal thugs like China and Russia, who supported criminal SPDC Generals. UNGA had voted in favour of the Burmese people and supported USA’s draft to condemn Myanmar SPDC for the Human Rights abuses on 24.12.2008. The vote was won by Eighty countries’ vote.

Communist China must first accept the sovereignty of the Taiwan as the No. 1 sovereign Chinese country. You communists chased them out from the mainland China but never concur even one second on Taiwan. So Taiwan is No1 China and you are China No.2 only. Why did you never show respect to the No. 1 China i.e. Taiwan and even insult all the countries around the world including UN to accept you as one China. You always protest the other sovereign countries around the world who accepted Taiwan leaders.
Why don’t you respect the sovereignty of the countries who accept Dalai Lama, or the Chinese Muslim leader, Rediya Kadeer. Why did you protest Australia for accepting them at film show?
You must understand that the persons who protect the Criminals are regarded to be committing the crimes. If you try to continue protecting the Myanmar SPDC Criminals, you should also prepare to be tried at ICC for abetting the CRIMES AGAINST HUMANITY.

China urges world to respect Myanmar’s sovereignty

YANGON, Aug 12 — China said today the world should respect Myanmar’s judicial sovereignty after sending Aung San Suu Kyi back into detention, a ruling that triggered Western outrage but only a measured response from its neighbours.

China, one of the few nations that stands by Myanmar’s military junta, called for continued dialogue but urged non-interference from the outside world, suggesting Beijing would not back any United Nations action against the country.

Suu Kyi, a Nobel Peace Prize winner, was sentenced to three years for violating an internal security law, but the junta said immediately after yesterday’s verdict it would halve the sentence and allow her to serve the time at her Yangon home.

The verdict drew sharp criticism from leaders around the world. Britain’s Prime Minister Gordon Brown called it “monstrous.” French President Nicolas Sarkozy said it was “brutal and unjust”, and the European Union said it was preparing sanctions against the regime.

Western nations pressed the UN Security Council to adopt a statement condemning the sentence, but other countries, including veto-wielding members Russia and China, stalled for time.

Chinese Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Jiang Yu said dialogue, rather than criticism, would help steer Myanmar toward a path of democracy, development and national reconciliation.

“This not only accords with Myanmar’s interests, it is also beneficial to regional stability,” she said in a statement, China’s first official comment following the sentencing.

“International society should fully respect Myanmar’s judicial sovereignty,” Jiang said, referring to Suu Kyi’s case.

Analysts said Suu Kyi’s reduced sentence may have been an attempt to appease Myanmar’s friends and neighbors — China, India and Thailand, in particular — whose trade has propped up a state crippled by international sanctions.

“Most Asian states will be prepared to go along with that,” said Ian Holliday, a Myanmar specialist at the University of Hong Kong.


ASEAN today expressed “deep disappointment” about Suu Kyi’s detention, following similar statements by member countries that stopped short of criticising the regime.

ASEAN maintains a policy of quiet diplomacy and non-interference in the internal affairs of its members, but the junta’s refusal to improve its human rights record has been the main source of tension within the 10-member bloc.

Critics have dismissed the trial as a ploy by the junta to keep the charismatic National League for Democracy (NLD) leader away from next year’s multi-party elections, the first since 1990, when the NLD’s landslide win was ignored by the generals.

The charges stemmed from a bizarre incident in which an American John Yettaw swam to her lakeside home in May and stayed there uninvited for two days.

That breached the terms of her house arrest and broke a now-obsolete security law protecting the state from “subversive elements.”

Yettaw was sentenced to seven years’ hard Labour in a parallel trial on three charges, including immigration offences and “swimming in a non-swimming area.”

He told the court in May that God had sent him to warn Suu Kyi she would be assassinated by “terrorists.”

Myanmar’s military, which has ruled the country with an iron fist for almost five decades, has consistently shown it is impervious to international criticism and reluctant to engage with the West.

The generals insist next year’s elections will be free and fair and will pave the way for a civilian government free of army control. However, few doubt their sincerity and critics dismiss the polls as an attempt to legitimize army rule.

Debbie Stothard from the Alternative ASEAN Network on Burma said the reduced sentence and repeated delays in the Suu Kyi trial showed the junta feared isolation and had been affected by international opinion.

“What we saw was the regime delaying the process and reorganising itself,” she told Reuters. “This is clear evidence the regime is sensitive to international pressure and a sign the world has to keep pushing it.” — Reuters

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