Tags: Falun Gong, Spirituality
This is from Joel, a FaceBook friend of mine…
My Actual Understanding (2)
What if human beings are a level in this Universe
What if boundless beings exist in our dimension but we can’t see them
What if the things we see, feel, think, understand and create are precisely
ruled by the Laws of our realm
What if humans destiny are to return to our true realm
What if true religions were a gift from higher beings for to elevate your mind
What if you could go back to your Origin with the Great Law (DaFa)
Tags: CCP, China, Falun Gong, human rights, organ harvesting, persecution of dissidents
By Matthew Robertson
Epoch Times Staff
A former member of the Chinese security forces, with highly sensitive information on the state’s practice of harvesting organs from prisoners, is currently stuck in immigration limbo in Switzerland and faces deportation to China, where he may face execution.
While Swiss authorities seek to apply the European Union’s recondite and stiff laws on asylum seekers, advocates say the witness has valuable information and should be granted asylum and an audience with the United Nations.
From 1993-1998, Nijat Abudureyimu, himself a Uyghur, was stationed in the prison of Liuwandao in the Northwestern Chinese province of Xinjiang. His job was to lead prisoners from their cells to their execution.
But often they weren’t normal executions. Police would shoot the prisoner in the head in such a way as not to kill them, so that organs harvested from the body would be in the best condition.
Mr. Abudureyimu’s story of his time in Chinese labor camps has not yet been released in full. Over the last week, however, he has been granting interviews to European media in an effort to secure his stay in Switzerland, and allow him to testify to the U.N. on what he witnessed in China.
Mr. Gutmann’s earlier “emotionally raw and extensive” interviews with Mr. Abuduremiyu will be released once an appropriate media partner is found.
“This is the tip of a very large iceberg. In my opinion Uyghurs were used as a testing ground for organ harvesting in the same way they were used as a testing ground for nuclear weapons in the 1960s. The flowering of the organ harvesting of prisoners of conscience did not occur in my opinion until the persecution of Falun Gong, in the years 2001 to the present. What this is suggesting is that in Xinjiang no controls were resident—the inhibitions were very low,” Mr. Gutmann said.
Testimony obtained from Uyghurs, including from Mr. Abuduremiyu, confirms earlier allegations from Falun Gong refugees of a massive prison camp in Xinjiang Province that holds hard-core criminals, and Uyghur and Falun Gong prisoners of conscience. “This could be the locus of major organ harvesting activity,” he said.
In Washington, the Uyghur Human Rights Project is also paying attention. “We kindly request the Swiss authorities to grant Nijat asylum as he will face severe persecution including execution if he is returned to China for any reason,” the group’s director, Alim Seytoff, wrote in an e-mail to The Epoch Times.
“We believe his statement that the Chinese authorities harvested organs from executed Uyghur prisoners is credible. … It is our hope that the international community, especially the U.N., could formally investigate China’s organ harvesting. … We hope Geneva will play a proactive role” he wrote.
Yves Brutsch, spokesman for asylum seekers at the Protestant Social Centre in Geneva, echoed many of the same sentiments. “He has important things to inform the international community; this is a special case.”
Tags: Body & Mind, psychology, relationships
We can do things in a good way, being careful and have high quality in what we create, but if this desire is driven by an underlying emotional imbalance… That is when we burn ourselves out and being capable turns into something destructive. Our desire for the perfect love then becomes really a cover up for deeper emotional needs we haven’t had met and will also be a breeding ground for discontent and intolerance for our partners.
Hollywood and the world of films add unrealistic expectations to our dreams… Relationships are really one of the best ways to get to know oneself and to see ones own weaknesses, if one is willing to see them.
When I was a little child my mother was for a period unable to take care of me due to unfortunate circumstances in life. That created a feeling of insecurity and a need for control within me. When I have talked to adopted children about relationships and security issues they often have had similar feelings as myself and this strong fear of being left and abandoned.
We often develop a rejection or insecure attachment pattern when going through emotional difficulties as a child. I can recognize both patterns within me, but one of them I tend to cling to as a self-defense pattern. These patterns are of the utmost importance that one work with in oneself, in order to be able to have more healthy and loving relationships. Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) can be a key.
Five Tips: How to make love work
1 Start by looking within yourself. What within you has created a destructive pattern and what can you do to change it.
2 Be grateful for what you have. Instead of focusing on errors in the other, find three things that you enjoy with your partner. It gives you a constructive focus and you brings you to the here and now.
3 Acceptance is the door to love. Accept that what you do not accept. For example your body, your partner’s socks on the floor or that your partner does not want to talk about feelings.
4 Learn to forgive. Decide to be bigger than your sob story.
5 Find something that makes you and your partner happy. For instance, tango, a new restaurant or time together.
via the Swedish article: Den ”enda rätta” finns inte – DN.se
Tags: Body & Mind, Bruce Lipton, healing, psychology
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