How Foreign Money is still fueling abuses in Xinjiang
Xinjiang sanctions aren’t stopping human rights abuses, report says
Perhaps no place on earth presents such a dilemma for ESG investors as the Chinese province of Xinjiang. It’s the scene of some of the world’s most serious and systematic human rights abuses — home to the mass imprisonment and “re-education” of Uyghur Muslims and other minorities. But it’s also, thanks in part to widespread forced labour, a massive supplier of materials for solar panels — giving it a central role in a sector crucial to fighting climate change.
Unfortunately, according to a new research report from the UK’s University of Nottingham, the main effect of current sanctions is to push up costs for western customers, while the exporting companies have little trouble finding buyers for their products in China and other Asian markets. Restricting capital flows into Xinjiang-linked companies could have much more impact than clamping down on exports.
Letter From Under Secretary Keith Krach to the Governing Boards of American Universities
Studies have shown that the majority of the U.S. university endowment fund portfolios own PRC stocks listed on American exchanges either directly or indirectly through emerging markets index funds.
Communist Chinese Military Companies Listed Under E.O. 13959 Have More Than 1,100 Subsidiaries
Citizens around the world are waking up to the truth about the CCP’s three-prong strategy of concealment, co-option, and coercion. The CCP’s concealment of the virus resulted in the pandemic, its co-option of Hong Kong has eviscerated the freedoms of its citizens, and its relentless coercion of the Uyghur people has continued in the brutal internment camps of Xinjiang.