【禁聞】G20峰會 澳媒首要中國議題:法輪功

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【新唐人2014年11月17日訊】國際關注的20國峰會(G20),15號至16號在澳大利亞布里斯班召開。各國首腦、政府要員和國際傳媒雲集布里斯班。峰會期間,澳洲媒體把停止迫害法輪功作為中國需要解決的首要問題進行報導。峰會前夕,澳大利亞各界紛紛發聲,要求中共停止迫害法輪功、並停止強制活摘法輪功學員器官。

14號,澳大利亞廣播公司《ABC新聞網》在G20峰會前夕,推出了一個特別報導,聚焦本屆峰會最受外界關注的一些議題。

這其中,關於中國急需解決的問題,《ABC新聞網》採訪了法輪功學員、原清華大學教師孟約翰(John Meng)。孟約翰自1996年開始修煉法輪功。99年中共開始迫害法輪功之後,孟約翰因為告訴人們迫害真相,而先後被非法入獄9年。在這期間,他經歷了劇烈毆打、強制洗腦、剝奪睡眠和奴役勞動等各種迫害。孟約翰還經歷了多次強制抽血,這正是中共為強摘法輪功學員器官建立器官數據庫的一部分。

孟約翰要求在布里斯班參加G20峰會的中共領導人習近平:停止迫害法輪功,並逮捕迫害法輪功的主要元兇——原中共總書記江澤民等中共高官。

15號上午,法輪功學員在布里斯班的愛瑪米勒(Emma Miller)公園內舉行集會,向參加峰會的各國領導人和國際媒體呼籲,制止中共迫害法輪功和活體強摘法輪功學員器官的反人類罪行。集會遊行受到主流媒體的關注,布里斯班幾家最大的電視臺紛紛對法輪功學員的活動進行報導,一些國際媒體也來到集會現場進行拍攝。

美國中文雜誌《中國事務》總編輯伍凡:「澳洲媒體也好、澳洲國會議員也好,特別強調人權,在人權裡邊提出來法輪功、西藏、新疆(問題)。法輪功學員也接受了澳洲媒體的採訪,把法輪功受迫害、被(強摘)器官移植(的問題)都拿出來了。」

美國中文雜誌《中國事務》總編輯伍凡表示,這樣的議題在北京的APEC會議上是不可能談的,在緬甸的東亞峰會上也是不可能談的。

伍凡:「到了澳洲才有這個可能,所以澳洲就把人權問題、中國向外擴張的問題、法輪功問題統統提出來,看看習近平怎麼回答。這個事情已經在世界媒體曝光了。」

據總部位於美國的《明慧網》報導,澳洲綠黨領袖、參議員克里斯汀•米爾恩(Christine Milne)表示:如果習近平在澳洲時,澳洲不談及人權問題,將澳洲與中國的關係僅僅著重於貿易和金錢,就將損害澳洲的立場,損害全球安全。

澳洲聯邦政府議員凱利(Craig Kelly),也對中共強摘器官的做法進行了譴責。

國際人權組織「大赦國際」代表聲明,「大赦國際」十分關注發生在中國和其他20國峰會領導人所在國家對人權的侵犯。「大赦國際」尊重宗教自由、言論自由和結社自由等基本人權。任何政府在任何情況下限制這些權利,便侵犯了基本人權。

除了人權議題之外,在G20峰會期間,中共的對外擴張等問題,也引來其他大國的關注與批評。

15號,美國總統歐巴馬在昆士蘭大學發表亞太政策演說。與在北京時相比,歐巴馬的口氣明顯轉硬。他強調:美國會繼續加強在亞太區的角色,並要求中國無論在貿易還是海上秩序等問題上,都要「遵守跟其他國家一樣的規則」。歐巴馬談到:朝鮮的核武和導彈計劃、可能升級的領土領海糾紛、未能維護普世人權等問題,都可能危及亞太區的發展。

歐巴馬還不點名地警告:亞洲安全秩序不應基於「大國欺負小國的脅迫,而是基於共同的安全聯盟」,這被外界解讀為暗批中共在南海主權爭端上的做法。

16號,歐巴馬、澳洲總理阿博特和日本首相安倍晉三,還舉行了7年來的首次三邊峰會,而且不再秘而不宣,這一舉動也被外界認為有向中共示威之意。

採訪/易如 編輯/李謙

Australian Media: Falun Gong is One of China’s Foremost Issues at the G20 Summit

The 2014 G20 summit was held on Nov. 15 and 16
in Brisbane, Australia.
Leaders, governmental officials and global media
at the gathering drew the world’s attention.
Right ahead of the summit, many Australians had demanded
the CCP stop persecution of Falun Gong and forced organ harvesting.
In a report from Australia’s ABC News Network, Falun Gong
issue was introduced as being one of the most important
matters needing immediate and proper handling by the CCP.

On Nov. 14, ABC News Network released a special outlook
report of the upcoming G20 summit.
The report focused on issues that draw the most public
concern during the summit.

In reporting issues regarding China, ABC interviewed
John Meng, a Falun Gong practitioner and former lecturer
at Tsinghua Unversity, Beijing.
Meng began to practice Falun Gong in 1996.
After the persecution began in 1999, Meng devoted
himself to clarifying the truth about his belief, and was illegally sentenced to nine years in prison.
During his jail term, Meng experienced torture such as
severe beatings, forced brainwashing, deprival of sleep and mandatory slave labor.
Blood was also forcibly drawn from Meng several times,
which is believed to be used in establishing an organ
database of Falun Gong practitioners
for the CCP to harvest from.

Meng called on the CCP president Xin Jinping to bring
an end to the persecution of Falun Gong, and further
arrest Jiang Zemin and other main culprits
who executed the persecution.

On the morning of Nov. 15, Falun Gong practitioners
gathered at Emma Miller Park in Brisbane.
They called for efforts from political leaders and global
media to end the persecution against Falun Gong and live
organ harvesting, a most atrocious crime against humanity.

The demonstration has drawn attention from
major Australian media.
Major local TV stations reported the peaceful protest.
Some international media also took footage of the activity.

Wu Fan, editor-in-chief of China Affairs magazine:
“Australian media and congress members regard human rights issues as very important.
They brought forward Falun Gong, Tibet and Xinjiang issues
as human rights problems.
Falun Gong practitioners also received interviews
from local media.
They are publicly talking about Falun Gong issues
and live organ harvesting now."

Wu Fan said such issues would have never been allowed
to be discussed in Beijing’s APEC meeting, nor in Myanmar’s East Asia Summit.
Wu Fan: “Those topics can only be touched in places
like Australia.
Therefore this time every issue Australia put forward
are sensitive regarding human rights, the CCP’s military
aggressiveness and persecution of Falun Gong.

They want Xi Jinping to respond to these issues,
which have been widely reported in the world."

A Minghui (minghui.org) report quoted Christine Milne,
an Australian senator and parliament leader
of the Australian Greens.

Milne said that if Australia does not touch human rights
issues on its homeland, Australia-China relations
would consist of trade and money only.

This will negatively impact Australia’s standpoints
and further impair global safety.

Craig Kelly, an Australian parliament member, also publicly
condemned the CCP for mandatory organ harvesting.

An Amnesty International statement said they had paid
close attention to human rights violations taking place
in China and other G20 member states.

Amnesty International seeks respect for fundamental
human rights including religious freedom, freedom of
speech and freedom of association.

Restriction over those rights by any government in any
situation is a violation of fundamental human rights.

Besides human rights issues, the CCP’s military expansion
was also criticized by other G20 members during the summit.

On the 15th, U.S. president Obama addressed his Asia-Pacific
policy in a speech at The University of Queensland.

Obama’s tone has toughened up compared
to his talks in Beijing.
In his speech, Obama said the United States will strengthen
its role in the region, and demand the CCP, “adhere
to the same rules as other nations, whether in trade
or on the seas."
Obama cited dangers that could undermine regional
development, including North Korea’s nuclear and missile
programs, disputes escalation over territory
and the failure to uphold universal human rights.

Obama indirectly warned the CCP by saying, “Asia’s security
order must not be based on coercion or intimidation…
where big nations bully the small, but on alliances
for mutual security."
This is regarded as criticizing the CCP’s aggressiveness
in South China Sea disputes.

On 16th, U.S. president Obama, Australia’s Prime Minister
Abbott and Japan’s Prime Minister Abe held their first
trilateral meetings in seven years.

The meeting was no longer kept secret, which is
regarded as sending a warning message to the CCP.

Interview/YiRu Edit/LiQian

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