China bans portraits of the Dalai Lama

Tenzin Gyatso, the fourteenth and current Dala...
Tenzin Gyatso, the fourteenth and current Dalai Lama, is the leader of the exiled Tibetan government in India. He was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1989. Photographed during his visit in Cologno Monzese MI, Italy, on december 8th, 2007. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)
by pio dal cin. Codognè  How do you spell "Scumbags"? It spells Chinese Government. Here they go again, as reported byThis article by the Tibet Post, the banned the portraits of the +Dalai Lama . Nex they'll try to erase Him from the internet. They still think in a very old fashioned way, the Comunist Way.

All the Western Governments, including the USA (of which the Chinese hold most of the National Debt) are afraid of being seen or host the +Dalai Lama  in their Countries. China has got us all by the "cohones". Invasion is not made with tanks anymore (that is Hitler's old fashioned way)  Invasion is made by copying the best from all Countries, have it made in China by one tenth of the price, and exported back where it was made in the first place. Once you get the economy on their knees the game is over. China wins, and eventually sends a few hundred thousands of people to colonize. Comunism is still alive and well and it has to be fearful of one Man the +Dalai Lama .

How do you spell SCUMBAGS? 

from a post of Foreing Policy


The security clampdown that began after uprisings in 2008 continues today. Over the course of 2012, 84 Tibetans set themselves on fire in protest of Chinese Communist rule in the region. The Chinese authorities, who have ruled the region since 1950, responded with communication blackouts, "patriotic" education campaigns, and travel restrictions, even rejecting a request by the Office of the U.N. High Commissioner for Human Rights to allow a visit by independent monitors. Public notices found in the region threaten violent beatings and torture for those found accessing or disseminating banned information. Authorities continue to regularly crack down on religious activities, and even peaceful demonstrations are often harshly punished. U.S. Ambassador to China Gary Locke recently made a rare visit to the region amid a new wave of self-immolations."
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