采访/朱智善 编辑/周平 后制/李勇
Anti-Terrorism CCP Style –Cracking-Down on the People and Dissidents
Universities in China have started the new Anti-Terrorism
China Public Security University under the Ministry of
Public Security will enroll 80 students this year to major
Some netizens said they would apply, others opposed.
Opponents said that the Chinese Communist Party (CCP)
regime wants to make more tools to support its dictatorship.
Some people believe that the CCP’s “Anti-Terrorism"
program is for “maintaining stability" and attack dissidents,
It would not improve domestic security, but create a
constant atmosphere of terror.
China Public Security University opened the
“Anti-Terrorism" major in the Department of Intelligence.
Main courses include: Terrorism Theories, Terrorist
Organizations Analysis, International Cooperation Against
Counter-Terrorism Intelligence and Counter-Terrorism
However , Beijing Human Rights Activist Hu Jia told NTD
that Armed Police colleges and Ministry of Public Security
also have relevant majors and working units.
Hu Jia: “It is the first time the public security system
enrolls students in the ‘Anti-Terrorim’ major.
But it has long been there in colleges under the Armed Police.
The Ministry of Public Security has an Anti-Terrorism Bureau.
Beijing Public Security Bureau also has Anti-Terror Troops."
Recently, Beijing released its National Security Blue Book:
Chinese National Security Study Report (2014).
It mentioned terrorist attacks at the beginning.
The report said terrorist activities in China was high in 2013,
with ten cases of violent terrorist attacks inside China.
CCP defined the bloodshed at Kunming Railway Station
on March 1 2013 as a “terrorist attack."
Hu Jia said that not many policemen were stationed at the
Kunming Railway Station,
as the entire police equipment and training are used for
Hu Jia: “We know that terrorists mainly engage in activities
such as explosions and poisoning.
If the force is set up againt these activities, we do not object.
But now a large number of policemen and equipment,
in the name of counter-terrorism,
are not set up to fight against terrorist attack,
but as tools to maintain the stability of CCP policies."
On May 12 “Anti-Terrorism" entered a new stage
on the streets of Beijing.
Starting from 9a.m., 150 armed patrol vehicles
drive on the streets in Beijing.
Each vehicle is equipped with nine police officers
and four auxiliary policemen.
Armed patrol vehicles and policemen will be
stationed in key streets long-term.
They will respond to alarms within three minutes.
Hu Jia: “I think it’s exposure at this point is closely
related to the maintenance of stability
upon 25th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square Massacre.
Anti-Terrorism is secondary."
Hu Jia said last time armed troops were on the streets of Beijing
were soldiers implementing martial law in 1989.
Hu Jia: “I always feel that it is a prominent issue that the CCP
engages in stability maintenance in the name of fighting terrorism,
no matter what kind of major it sets up or what equipments they use.
I think those in power know as much as we do. Heavily armed
police officers standing on the street does threaten terrorists,
but it creates more tensions and panic for the majority of people."
One anonymous netizen left a message at VOA:
“Bandits shout about catching bandits. The CCP is a biggest terrorist
organization than anyone else.
It forces people to live in terror. People have no freedom of speech,
the freedom of using the internet, or freedom of election.
It also forces people to live in a polluted environment.
Those who oppose improper waste disposal
are defined as mobs looking for trouble."
Liaoning netizen Zhang Shun: “The CCP government
only has the ability to suppress the people.
It does not have the ability to handle the outside world.
Its main target is the China people including the so-called
dissidents defined by them.
Do you think that the CCP can send peacekeepers overseas
if something happened outside China?"
Beijing netizen Ma Qiang: “The CCP cannot handle the
society with conflicts caused by its ethnic policies and
conflicts between top CCP officials.
It sets up this major to recruit resources in this area.
I do not think it would fundamentally solve the problem.
The fundamental problem is the problem of the system."
People in Yuhang District of Hangzhou City, Zhejiang Province
have been protesting for two weeks against the local garbage
incineration power plant project.
On May10, police and people clashed. 700 police arrived on
the scene. 10 demonstrators and 29 policemen were injured.
Interview/Zhu Zhishan Edit/Zhou Ping Post-Production/Li Yong