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China Executions - 2016
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    Senior Member CnCP Legend Mike's Avatar
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    China Executions - 2016

    China Executes Tajik For Drug Trafficking

    DUSHANBE -- Chinese authorities have executed a Tajik national convicted of drug trafficking.

    Tajik Foreign Ministry officials told RFE/RL that Hasan Yusufov, 51, was executed early in the morning on January 28.

    Tajik Embassy representatives were allowed to meet with Yusufov before his execution, the officials said.

    Yusufov was arrested in Urumqi, the capital of China's northwestern region of Xinjiang, in 2011 and was charged with drug trafficking.

    He was later found guilty and sentenced to death.

    All attempts by the Tajik Embassy to overturn the death sentence were fruitless, the Foreign Ministry officials said, adding that talks were under way to bring Yusufov's body home to Tajikistan.

    Tajik officials said earlier that 16 Tajik citizens were currently in China's prison system, four of whom are on death row while five are serving life terms.

    http://www.rferl.org/content/tajikis.../27516842.html
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    30B13B3A00000578-3422704-image-a-58_1454070800454.jpg


    Serial human trafficker executed in China after abducting 22 children

    A man has been executed in China for the abduction and trafficking of 22 children over the space of five years.

    China's top court, The Supreme's People's Court, announced today that Tan Yongzhi had been 'condemned to death' in Zhengzhou, Henan Province, reports the People's Daily Online.

    Tan kidnapped the children between February 2008 and April 2013 from areas that stretched across south-west China's Yunnan Province to the central area of Henan.

    According to the report, the court said Tan's actions and the large number of children he abducted seriously damaged children's rights, which is why he was executed.

    The authorities have been unable to locate the birth parents of all the abducted children.

    The exact date of the sentencing or execution has not been released.

    There has always been a heavy penalty for those convicted of abducting a child in China, and the death penalty is still prominent.

    The country has intensified its crackdown on trafficking of women and children in recent years.

    In 2012, 1,918 abduction cases involving women and children were solved.

    The Supreme People's Court said that number declined massively to 858 cases last year – a drop of almost 50 per cent.

    The amount of people punished for abduction related charges in China declined by more than half, from 2,801 in 2012, to 1,362 in 2015.

    Child abduction is a major problem in the country, and finding accurate figures is extremely difficult.

    A recent BBC report said that an illegal market in children has developed in the country, and it is estimated that 200,000 children are taken from their parents each year.

    In some cases of extreme poverty parents are forced to choose between selling their children and paying fines for having too many, which could explain why some of the birth parents of the children abducted by Tan could never be found.

    http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/peop...-children.html
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    Senior’s Nanny Sentenced to Immediate Execution for Murder

    A Chinese nanny, who killed a senior in the hopes of quickly getting her pay, has been sentenced to immediate execution.

    He Tiandai, a 46-year-old carer, was sentenced to immediate execution yesterday, May 4, by a court in Guangzhou in south China’s Guangdong province, according to Shanghai Daily. She admitted to killing He Yanzhu, a 70-year-old woman, who was under her care.

    The suspect committed the crime on December 16, 2015 - just four days after she was hired to take care of the victim. She agreed to the salary set by her employer, which was 2,500 yuan (about USD $385) per month. She was told that in case her job ended at any time before the end of the first month, she will still be paid in full.

    The family of the victim, who are unrelated to the suspect despite the family name, said the suspect was ‘trustworthy’ and a hardworking person based on first impressions. The victim was also considered healthy despite suffering from osteoporosis. However, just four days after the suspect was hired, the victim unexpectedly died, causing her family to be surprised.

    The suspect reportedly put sleeping pills and insecticide in the meat soup that she fed her victim with. After two hours, the victim was still alive, so the suspect strangled her with rope.

    After she death, the suspect asked the woman's family for her full salary as promised. However, after noticing that some of the victim’s belongings went missing, they speculated that the suspect had stolen them and so withheld her salary.

    While the suspect and her employers were still arguing over the salary, the police were called in to conduct an investigation. They found several poisoning paraphernalia which included rat poison, insecticide, and syringes in the suspect’s luggage. They also found the victim’s earrings in the suspect’s possession.

    The suspect admitted in court that she killed the victim because she wanted to get the money quickly. She also admitted to nine other attempted murders using similar methods, two of which were not successful.

    http://www.chinatopix.com/articles/8...ion-murder.htm
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    Man Executed In Shanghai For Killing 6 People

    Fan Jieming, 65, was sentenced to death by Shanghai No. 2 Intermediate People’s Court for murder, robbery, and forcible seizure, illegal purchase and possession of guns last July.

    According to the court, Fan had a dispute at a chemical factory in the city’s Baoshan District on June 22, 2013, before beating a colleague to death there with an iron pipe.

    He then took a hunting rifle from his dormitory and asked a driver to take him to another district. He killed the driver on the way and took the vehicle.

    At a nearby military barracks Fan killed a guard and took his gun. He then returned to the plant and shot dead another three people.

    Fan also seriously injured three people and slightly injured another. He was captured by police the same day and put on trial in January, 2014.

    https://www.newsghana.com.gh/man-exe...ling-6-people/
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    Chinese prisoners are the main source of organs for transplants in China, a new report reveals. Here, signs are pictured inside the Chinese consulate in Vancouver, Canada.


    ‘A bloody harvest’: Thousands of people slaughtered for their organs, new report reveals

    THE Chinese government continues to carry out mass killings of innocent people in order to obtain their organs for transplants, a damning new report reveals.

    The report — by former Canadian politician David Kilgour, human rights lawyer David Matas, and journalist Ethan Gutmann — shows that organ transplants are carried out in China 10 times more than official government figures reveal.

    “The (Communist Party) says the total number of legal transplants is about 10,000 per year. But we can easily surpass the official Chinese figure just by looking at the two or three biggest hospitals,” Matas said in a statement.

    The report estimates that 60,000 to 100,000 organs are transplanted each year in Chinese hospitals.

    According to the report, the tens of thousands of organ transplants not reported by the government, are sourced from executed prisoners of conscience who were locked up for their religious or political beliefs.

    “That increased discrepancy leads us to conclude that there has been a far larger slaughter of practitioners of Falun Gong for their organs than we had originally estimated,” the report read.

    “The ultimate conclusion is that the Chinese Communist Party has engaged the state in the mass killings of innocents, primarily practitioners of the spiritually based set of exercises, Falun Gong, but also Uyghurs, Tibetans, and select House Christians, in order to obtain organs for transplants.”

    The authors claim that detained Falun Gong practitioners were forced to undergo medical tests before their results were put on a database of living organ sources so quick organ matches could be made.

    Mr Gutmann said organ harvesting in China dated back almost 20 years when Falun Gong — a spiritual movement based on Chinese traditions — gained momentum.

    “The Chinese Communist Party, alarmed at the growth of the (Falun Gong) movement and fearing for its own ideological supremacy banned the movement in 1999,” Mr Gutmann said.

    “Falun Gong practitioners were arrested in the hundreds of thousands and asked to recant. If they did not, they were tortured.

    “If they still did not recant, they disappeared. Allegations surfaced in 2006 that the disappeared were being killed for their organs which were sold for large sums mostly to foreign transplant tourists. It is generally accepted that China kills prisoners for organs.”

    Chinese Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Hua Chunying said China has “strict laws and regulations on this issue.”

    “As for the testimony and the published report, I want to say that such stories about forced organ harvesting in China are imaginary and baseless — they don’t have any factual foundation,” she said at a press conference on Thursday.

    The National Health and Family Planning Commission, which oversees organ donations in China, could not be contacted for comment.

    In 2005, Chinese officials admitted they harvested organs from prisoners and promised to reform the practice.

    Five years later, director of the China Organ Donation Committee, Huang Jiefu, told medical journal The Lancet that more than 90 per cent of transplant organs were still sourced from executed prisoners.

    In 2014, China announced that it would end the harvesting of organs from executed prisoners and move to a voluntary donation-based system.

    But according to several reports, the controversial practice is far from abolished.

    The Chinese Government has repeatedly refused to reveal how many people it executes each year.

    China was named the world’s biggest executioner in Amnesty International’s Death Sentences and Executions 2015 report.

    In releasing the annual report in April this year, the human rights group said it was impossible to obtain an exact figure on the number of people China has executed, but it is believed the figure is in the thousands, and is more than all the other countries in the world combined.

    China was also named as the world’s top executioner in 2014, with Amnesty estimating it was at least 1000 — a conservative figure, and one it believes is much higher.

    However this year’s report did note, there are indications that the number of executions has decreased since the Supreme People’s Court began reviewing the implementation of the death penalty in 2007.

    According to Amnesty International, “tens of thousands of Falun Gong practitioners have been arbitrarily detained” since the government launched a crackdown on the practice in 1999.

    http://www.news.com.au/world/asia/a-...beb4ae1685c160
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    Child trafficking convict executed in southern China

    A major woman culprit of a transnational child trafficking gang, Huang Qingheng, was executed by a court in southern China's Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region Tuesday.

    Huang's execution was sanctioned by China's Supreme Court.

    Huang, whose nationality was not clear, claimed to be born in 1982 and lived in Vietnam. Huang and her gang were found guilty of trafficking more than 20 infants and children since 2010, according to court verdicts.

    Children were smuggled from Vietnam to be sold in China, mainly in Guangdong Province, or pregnant Vietnamese women were sent to China and to sell their children after they were born.

    Eleven of the children were rescued by Chinese police, 10 of whom were Vietnamese and sent back to Vietnam. The rescued were aged from 10 days to seven months old.

    There were 23 members with Huang's gang, who are both Chinese and Vietnamese nationals. Apart from Huang, they were given jail terms ranging from 22 months to life imprisonment after they were convicted of child trafficking.

    Huang was sentenced to death by the Intermediate People's Court of Fangchenggang City in Guangxi for being found guilty of child trafficking in a first-instant trial held in May 2014. She was also stripped of all her property. Huang appealed her case to a higher court.

    The higher people's court in the region dismissed her appeal in January 2015 and upheld the ruling made by the lower court before submitting Huang's death sentence to the Supreme Court for approval.

    http://www.shanghaidaily.com/nation/.../shdaily.shtml
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    Five mine workers executed in China

    Beijing (PTI) - China today executed five mine workers who killed their four colleagues and then faked accidents to claim compensation.

    The men were convicted of running a 21-member gang that bludgeoned the victims to death with hammers at an iron mine in Wuan, Handan city of north Chinas Hebei, from July 2011 to June 2012, according to the Supreme Peoples Court in the province.

    They attempted to cover up the murders and make them appear as accidents and claimed 1.8 million yuan (USD 270,190) in compensation from the mine, posing as family of the men they had murdered.

    The case was reviewed by the Higher Peoples Court of Hebei Province, which upheld the death sentence for the men in May 2015.

    Zhang Weilan, Zhao Jun, Zhang Chengyong, Xu Chengde and Yan Shiyong lodged an appeal against the death sentence given by the Intermediate Peoples Court of Handan city two years ago.

    http://indiatoday.intoday.in/story/f.../1/759967.html
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    Arsonist in east China executed

    An arsonist who set a fire that killed a farmer and injured three others after a dispute over land was executed on Friday, a local court said.

    Wang Yuefu, the main defendant in the arson attack, was executed by the Qingdao Intermediate People's Court after the Shandong Provincial Higher People's Court dismissed his appeal in February, upholding the initial verdict in March last year, which sentenced Wang to death for arson and provocation.

    Two other defendants, including Du Qunshan, head of Dujiatuan Village, Pingdu City, received life sentences.

    The appeals for leniency of another four defendants, who received prison terms ranging from six to 19 years, were also rejected.

    According to the Qingdao Intermediate People's Court, a tent being used by villagers trying to stop their land being seized by developers in Dujiatuan went up in flames on March 21, 2014.

    Du and Wang attempted to force villagers to leave by setting fire to the tent. Ordered by Wang, three of the defendants, all wielding knives, poured gasoline over the tent and set it on fire.

    http://english.cri.cn/12394/2016/09/30/4001s941650.htm
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    Woman Executed For Murdering Five-year-old Boy Out Of Jealousy

    ZHENGZHOU, Oct 26 (Bernama) -- A woman who murdered a child out of jealousy in central China's Henan Province was executed on Wednesday, China's Xinhua news agency reported, citing local authorities.

    Li Xiuling was sentenced to death in December 2015 after being convicted for strangling her neighbour's five-year-old son, Wang Minghan, to death before burying him in her garden in Haocun Village, Xinxiang City, in July, according to the city publicity office.

    After luring the boy to her home, Li moved Wang's shoes and a stick he was playing with in an attempt to make it look he was abducted by somebody else.

    According to local procurators, Li murdered the boy because she was jealous that he was healthy, while her bedridden grandson suffered from muscular atrophy.

    http://www.bernama.com.my/bernama/v8...php?id=1296219
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    Jia Jinglong: Chinese villager executed despite campaign

    The execution of a Chinese villager - despite widespread calls to commute his sentence - has drawn criticism from those who say this country's courts have one way of handling the powerful and a different way of handling the poor.

    In early May 2013, Jia Jinglong was preparing for his wedding day.

    He wanted to have the ceremony at his family home in Hebei Province, not far from Beijing in northern China.

    However, just prior to the big day, his house was knocked down to make way for a new development.

    Adding to his woes, his fiancee then called off the wedding and he reportedly lost his job.

    Jia Jinglong felt it was all too much. He sought revenge for the upheaval in his life following the destruction of his house without proper compensation.

    In February 2015, he took a nail gun and went looking for the village chief, the man he decided was to blame. Then the groom-to-be-no-longer shot and killed the chief, 55-year-old He Jianhua.

    For this he was sentenced to death.
    Class and injustice

    In accordance with the rules governing all death penalty cases, his went to the Supreme Court for ratification. It was cleared to proceed.

    There has been a major public campaign to have his death sentence commuted because of extenuating circumstances. Even some newspapers controlled by the Communist Party have been arguing that he should be spared.

    But now word has come through from an official social media account run by the Shijiazhuang Intermediate People's Court: Jia Jinglong has been executed.

    Some outside China will be wondering why the general public and Chinese media might have felt the need to campaign for somebody who admitted to murdering his local Communist Party secretary.

    Well it all comes down to class and injustice in modern China.

    These types of forced demolitions are routine here. It would be hard to argue against the premise that for years this country's central government has turned a blind eye while property developers, in league with corrupt local officials, have bulldozed people's houses, using paid thugs to beat up villagers if they try to resist.

    It is a way of clearing out pesky residents which continues to this day.

    The "compensation" paid is usually nowhere near enough to buy an apartment in the same area, forcing evicted families to move to distant, low-grade housing estates.

    How can I say this so confidently? Because I've seen it first hand time and again. I've seen the houses being destroyed, I've seen the crying families and I've seen the men sent in to silence them.

    Ask pretty much any China correspondent and they will tell you the same thing.
    'Pushed into a corner'

    We are constantly approached by desperate people claiming their homes have been effectively stolen and destroyed. The BBC could do a story on one of these cases in a different location every week if we wanted to.

    Because this is seen here as such a widespread abuse of power against the lao bai xing (the ordinary punters) there has been a view that - while murder is not to be condoned - Jia Jinglong was pushed into a corner; that the crimes against him should have meant commuting his death sentence to some lesser penalty.

    After all, people will tell you, government officials and those in the upper echelons of society are saved from a lethal injection for much less.

    These cases are posing a real problem for the Communist Party in terms of perceived legitimacy, especially when its reason for monopoly power is supposed to be delivering a more just world for the downtrodden.

    In 2009, a 21-year-old woman working as a pedicurist in a hotel building was on a break, washing some clothes.

    Attached to the hotel was a massage and entertainment complex called Dream Fantasy City. Offering food, drink, massages, karaoke and often prostitution, these types of establishments are popular with government officials.

    When a local Communist Party figure approached Deng Yujiao asking her to stop washing her clothes and instead provide him with "special services" he fully expected to get his way.

    She told him she didn't do that kind of work there. It's said he then took a wad of cash from his pocket and started slapping her on the face with it. He then pushed her onto a lounge and got on top of her. To defend herself she stabbed him four times with a small knife. One of the blows struck him in the neck, causing the director of the local township's business promotions office to bleed to death on the spot.

    Deng Yujiao was charged with murder.

    Her case drew huge waves of support from Chinese people using the Internet to campaign in her favour. To many, she was seen as a hero. Finally somebody was standing up to these small-town, corrupt and arrogant officials.

    The social media posts were censored but the momentum could not be stopped.

    Prosecutors dropped the murder charge and granted bail. She faced a lesser charge of "intentional assault" but was never sentenced. This was apparently due to her mental state.

    There are considerable parallels in these two cases but certainly not in one respect.

    Despite the public outcry there was to be no sparing Jia Jinglong.

    His crime was committed in the new era of President Xi Jinping. Justice now appears to be more hardline and the Communist Party remains well and truly in charge of the courts and all that takes place inside them.

    http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-china-37985339
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