The World Civil Court has opened a trial on Xi Jinping's crimes : Switzerland The World Civil Court has opened a trial on Xi Jinping's crimes : Switzerland

The World Civil Court has opened a trial on Xi Jinping's crimes : Switzerland

The World Civil Court has opened a trial on Xi Jinping's crimes : Switzerland

The Court of the Citizens of the World (The Court of the Citizens of the World) began to open the "China Court" in Den Haag, the Netherlands on July 8. In this trial, which will be open until July 12, representatives of Taiwan, Tibet and Uygur will testify against the crimes of Xi Jinping, the general secretary of the Communist Party of China.

According to the press released by the World Civil Court, this court has accused Xi Jinping of interfering in the right of self-determination of Taiwanese citizens, invading the sovereignty of neighboring countries such as the Philippines, Japan, and Australia in addition to Taiwan, crimes against humanity against Tibetans, and crimes against humanity against Uyghurs. Genocide will be investigated. The court is not only a forum for the grievances of victims of communist China, but also a road map that will lead China to international and national courts.

According to media reports, witnesses and victims will testify at the World Civil Court; Judges will consider the prosecution evidence carefully; Prosecutors will submit an indictment with full evidence to the International Court of Justice, which will be the basis for sentencing the criminal.  

The World Civil Court opened a trial in February 2023 due to Russian President Vladimir Putin's invasion of Ukraine and declared Putin a war criminal; This judgment was the basis for the International Criminal Court to issue an official arrest warrant for Putin in March of the same year.

As far as we know, in addition to the representatives of Taiwan and Tibet, Uighurs Abdur Wali Ayup from the Norwegian Uyguryar Foundation, activist Abdur Rahim Ghani from the Netherlands, Gulbahar Khativaji, a witness of the camp from France, Sahiba Sahib, an interpreter from Canada, Zubaira Shamsin, a human rights worker from the U.S. British human rights activist Anwar Das and others participated.

Abdur Wali Ayup, a Uyghur language researcher and activist, told our radio station that at the pre-trial testimony meeting held on July 7, Uyghur, Tibetan and Taiwanese witnesses met with the media and gave information about their testimony. On July 8, the trial officially began; Taiwan's representatives first testified in this court, which consisted of three judges, three prosecutors, three lawyers and a recorder.

Abdu Wali Ayoub said that the witnesses at the meeting were experts and victims, and presented the crimes of China from different points of view.  

Abdul Wali Ayoub expressed his impressions about the meeting. He said that the lawyers who defend the accused are strong, they ask the witnesses very tough questions, and there were fierce discussions in the testimony meeting about Taiwan.

Abdur Wali Ayup focused on the different aspects of the court he attended this time, which was different from the Uyghur court held in England, and stated that the prosecutors were also involved in this court, and the statements of the witnesses were severely questioned. 

According to the court's agenda, Tibetan representatives will testify in the coming days, followed by Uyghur representatives. Dutch activist Abdurrahm Gheni will testify on July 11 about 19 family members kidnapped by the Chinese government.

Our radio will continue to report on the testimony of Uyghur witnesses.


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