Nyhet 23.1.2012 Global Tibet movement fordømmer kinesiske myndigheters eskalerende brudd på grunnleggende menneskerettigheter overfor tibetanerne i Tibet. Nye rapporter forteller at fredelige demonstranter er skutt og slått i Ngaba, Tibet.. Det har vært 16 selv-immolations i østlige Tibet siden mars 2011, i tillegg til en i februar 2009. Detaljer om hver sak, og et kart som viser plasseringen av disse self- immolations kan bli funnet på: Stand Up for Tibet side . 185 Tibet interesseorganisasjoner som danner det internasjonalTibet Network fordømmer på det sterkeste Kinas politikk og fortsatte aksjoner i Tibet som har fremprovosert disse tibetanernes desperate handlinger. International Tibet Network Members’ Statement, 23 January 2012 Global Tibet Movement Condemns China’s Escalating Crackdown after Tibetans shot and beaten in Ngaba, Tibet Vows to Intensify Efforts for Multilateral Pressure on China as Tibetans continue to Self-immolate for Freedom The 185 Tibet advocacy organizations that form the International Tibet Network (1) strongly condemn China’s policies and continued crackdown in Tibet that have provoked an unprecedented wave of self-immolations by Tibetan monks, nuns and laypeople. Each individual who has carried out the act of self-immolation has demanded freedom for Tibet and the return of the Dalai Lama. We vow to intensify our efforts in support of Tibetans inside Tibet and call on world governments, international institutions, and the global community to pressure China to address Tibetan grievances before more lives are lost. On Saturday, 14 January, Chinese police escalated their attacks against Tibetans in Ngaba, eastern Tibet severely injuring two through beatings, and shooting at least two others. Tibetans became distressed and angry after witnessing Chinese police beating Lobsang Jamyang who had lit himself on fire, and they began to protest. Police then beat the Tibetans and opened fire on others in the crowd after they tried to reclaim the dying man. There have been unconfirmed reports that a woman was killed and sources in Ngaba have reported that those injured are not seeking medical help for fear of arrest (2). To date there have been 17 self-immolations in eastern Tibet (3); four since 6 January 2012. At least 12 of these self-immolations have been fatal. [NEW TEXT] One of these, 42-year old respected monk Lama Sopa who set light to himself and died on 8 January, left behind a tape-recording in which he paid his respects to those who had self- immolated before him. He said, “Tibet´s future as a glorious country depends on the efforts of these heroes and heroines and all of you united as one”. He offered his life for the “well-being of Tibet´s six million people and especially of all high lamas, headed by His Holiness the Dalai Lama” (4). At least two other Tibetans have been killed as a result of China´s security response (4). There have been numerous detentions and arrests in connection to the self-immolations. In Ngaba, three monks were charged in connection to the March 2011 self-immolation of a fellow monk from Kirti monastery, and received prison sentences of between 10 and 13 years (5). The self-immolations have so far been centered in eastern Tibet (6), areas that since demonstrations occurred across the Tibetan plateau in 2008 have been flooded with armed troops and virtually closed off from the world. Many monasteries have

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been all but shut down and Tibetans are routinely harassed by the authorities in the streets, in their workplaces and in their homes. The region has also seen a surge in other forms of protest. The scale of this crisis and China’s unwillingness to acknowledge international concern warrants a strong international response. The worldwide membership of the International Tibet Network condemns China´s flagrant disregard for fundamental human rights and its cruel and systematic assault on the Tibetan people. We urge all governments to: i. publicly condemn China´s use of force against unarmed Tibetan protestors, and ii. urge China to cease all extralegal actions and policies that are contributing to the tensions, unrest and self-immolations in Tibet, and to respond positively to the calls of Tibetans for freedom and the return of the Dalai Lama. We further urge governments to vigorously pursue actions in appropriate international forums that will focus the attention of the government of the People´s Republic of China on the severity of the situation in Tibet and on the legitimate concern of the international community that Tibetans enjoy the rights and freedoms enshrined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and other international covenants to which China is a party.. . 4. See report by Radio Free Asia to whom the tape was sent. 5. Two elderly Tibetans died after being beaten by security personnel as they tried to prevent over 300 monks in Kirti Monastery, Ngaba, from being taken away in April 2011. There are unconfirmed reports that a woman died as a result of police action in Ngaba on 14 January 2012 – a woman named Choki Dawa is said to be in a critical condition (see 2). In April 2011 the Tibetan Centre for Human Rights and Democracy reported that a 24-year old Tibetan man, Chukpel, had died of his injuries after being beaten severely by police after he protested outside a local police station in the Ngaba area. 6. The three monks were sentenced in August 2011 . One of those was the uncle of the monk Phuntsok who self-immolated and died in March 2011. There is no evidence they had any involvement in Phuntsok´s death. 6. All the self-immolations to date have taken place in the Tibetan regions of Amdo and Kham, which are today part of China’s Sichuan and Qinghai Provinces and extend into the Tibet Autonomous Region. See map on http://standupfortibet.org/further-information/ .. One of these, 42-year old respected monk Lama Sopa who set light to himself and died on 8 January, left behind a tape-recording in which he paid his respects to those who had self- immolated before him. He said, “Tibet´s future as a glorious country depends on the efforts of these heroes and heroines and all of you united as one”. He offered his life for the “well- being of Tibet´s six million people and especially of all high lamas, headed by His Holiness the Dalai Lama” (4). At least two other Tibetans have been killed as a result of China´s security response (4). There have been numerous detentions and arrests in connection to the self-immolations. In Ngaba, three monks were charged in connection to the March 2011 self-immolation of a fellow monk from Kirti monastery, and received prison sentences of between 10 and 13 years (5). The self-immolations have so far been centered in eastern Tibet (6), areas that since demonstrations occurred across the Tibetan plateau in 2008 have been flooded with armed troops and virtually closed off from the world. Many monasteries have been all but shut down and Tibetans are routinely harassed by the authorities in the streets, in their workplaces and in their homes. The region has also seen a surge in other forms of protest. The scale of this crisis and China’s unwillingness to acknowledge international concern warrants a strong international response. The worldwide membership of the International Tibet Network condemns China´s flagrant disregard for fundamental human rights and its cruel and systematic assault on the Tibetan people. We urge all governments to: i. publicly condemn China´s use of force against unarmed Tibetan protestors, and ii. urge China to cease all extralegal actions and policies that are contributing to the tensions, unrest and self-immolations in Tibet, and to respond positively to the calls of Tibetans for freedom and the return of the Dalai Lama. We further urge governments to vigorously pursue actions in appropriate international forums that will focus the attention of

the government of the People´s Republic of China on the severity of the situation in Tibet and on the legitimate concern of the international community that Tibetans enjoy the rights and freedoms enshrined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and other international covenants to which China is a party.. . 4. See report by Radio Free Asia to whom the tape was sent. 5. Two elderly Tibetans died after being beaten by security personnel as they tried to prevent over 300 monks in Kirti Monastery, Ngaba, from being taken away in April 2011. There are unconfirmed reports that a woman died as a result of police action in Ngaba on 14 January 2012 – a woman named Choki Dawa is said to be in a critical condition (see 2). In April 2011 the Tibetan Centre for Human Rights and Democracy reported that a 24-year old Tibetan man, Chukpel, had died of his injuries after being