02/05/2021 23:48 Accuse the Turkish government of betraying Uighur opposition members: in exchange for Chinese vaccines



The number of Turkish police raids on local Uighurs has increased significantly. The picture shows a Uyghur living in Turkey.  (Associated Press)

The number of Turkish police raids on local Uighurs has increased significantly. The picture shows a Uyghur living in Turkey. (Associated Press)

2021/02/05 23:48

[Instant News/Comprehensive Report]Turkey’s opposition party congressmen accused the Turkish government authorities of selling Uyghurs to China in exchange for Wuhan pneumonia (new coronavirus disease, COVID-19) vaccine.

According to the “Associated Press” report, Turkey has always been a safe haven for Uighurs in exile, but opposition lawmakers have recently accused the government authorities of privately deporting Uyghurs back to China in exchange for martial arts vaccines. Although there is no clear evidence, the first batch of Chinese vaccines that should be sent to Tuqijin was detained for several weeks in December last year, and China promised to send 30 million doses of vaccine by the end of January this year, and only a third was given. 1. Members questioned that this delay is unusual, “Is China blackmailing Turkey?”

According to reports, in recent months, the number of Turkish police raids on local Uighurs has increased sharply, questioning whether they have participated in the anti-China movement and threatening to deport the whole family to China. Currently, about 50 Uyghurs have been detained in the repatriation center. Uyghurs worry that China may use the vaccine as a bargaining chip to approve the “extradition bill” between the two countries.

Local Uyghurs said that if the “extradition clause” is approved, their lives may be endangered because Uyghurs who have taken refuge in Turkey will be sent back to China. China has set up a number of concentration camps in Xinjiang. China alleged that this was an “anti-terrorism operation,” but the United States considered it a “genocide” operation.

According to reports, both China and Turkey denied that the “extradition clause” would harm local Uighurs in Turkey. Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Wang Wenbin also said that “there is no connection between the vaccine and the clause.”

At present, many Uighurs have moved to European countries such as Germany and the Netherlands for fear of being sent to China. Ali Kutad, a Uyghur who fled from China in 2016, said some people were so desperate that they were even forced to cross the border illegally. “Turkey is our second home, and I am very afraid of being sent back to China.”

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