Officials from the Chinese Communist regime confirmed that at least 13 people died in Xinjiang over the last weekend. The victims were poisoned by “disinfectant” agents used by the regime to allegedly reduce contagions of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) virus.

Radio Free Asia (RFA) was able to confirm with regime authorities that the deaths of the 13 Uyghur citizens occurred after they were sprayed in their homes with a toxic substance. 

Much of Xinjiang, particularly the northern city of Ghulja, has been under a tight pandemic lockdown since the summer. Reports indicate that the consequences of the Orwellian lockdowns were and continue to be dire for its citizens.

The rules of quarantine and control imposed on the region have been extremely brutal. So much so that Uyghurs themselves and human rights advocates claim that the CCP is using the pandemic as an argument to expand its genocidal intentions against the ethnic minority. 

It is worth noting that the Central Asian region includes an extensive network of concentration and forced labor camps. According to the authorities, these are simply “vocational” schools. 

However, those who made it out alive and dared to testify say they faced indoctrination, extreme torture, gang rape, servitude, forced sterilization, and many witnessed the removal of organs from living people.

Mysterious deaths of 13 people

Local sources in Guma County from the town of Hotan confirmed that CCP health authorities had been aggressively spraying unknown chemicals in communities in the region to supposedly “disinfect” areas populated by neighbors infected with the virus.

An official interviewed by RFA said, “The government sprayed chemicals on the roofs and in the yards of every house to disinfect, and as a result, residents fainted and there was no one from the government to take them to the hospital,” even claiming that he himself had lost a relative to the poisoning.

Other residents of the city interviewed by the media fearfully denounced that there is no more food and that they are afraid of the effects of the mysterious product they’ve been exposed to.

One person said that his son had been arrested for resisting being sprayed.

In other testimonies people claim they saw planes passing over the county spraying something that could well be the same product that they had already sprayed by hand. 

Memet Imin, a Uyghur medical researcher based in New York, said that there are several types of disinfectants in use at the moment, although it is unclear what type of disinfectant authorities used in Guma. 

He said, “There are studies that indicate that excessive and prolonged use of disinfectants against COVID-19 can be detrimental to health.” He added, “A lot of scientific research has been done on this.”

The vast majority of countries that attempted to “disinfect” neighborhoods or people by spraying them with chemicals have stopped doing so. Yet the communist regime insists on using a methodology that has already been discredited by the international scientific community. 

Even the World Health Organization (WHO) strongly discourages this type of spraying. 

The WHO website states, “In outdoor spaces, large-scale spraying or fumigation in areas such as streets or open market places for the COVID-19 virus or other pathogens is not recommended. Streets and sidewalks are not considered as routes of infection for COVID-19.” 

The deaths caused by the effect of “disinfectants” follow reports of dozens of deaths from starvation or a lack of medical care since July, when authorities began imposing mass house arrests in some of the region.

Since that time, Weibo, Douyin, and other Chinese social networks have seen many posts from people trapped in Xinjiang showing their starving children, their empty refrigerators, and in some cases, the corpses of loved ones trapped in their homes.

After the death of Uyghurs from starvation some protested

Ghulja is home to more than half a million Uyghurs and other Turkic ethnic minorities, has been under strict forced quarantine since early August. Basic subsistence items such as food, water, medicine, hygiene, and cleaning products became scarce.

In September, many videos began to circulate denouncing the lack of food and how neighbors had not eaten for days and they feared the worst. A few days later, it emerged that at least 22 Uyghurs had been found dead from starvation. However, rumors on Chinese social networks indicate that the number could be much higher.

Tired of this situation, the villagers in Karadong in Ghulja came out to protest peacefully to cancel the restrictive measures and resume normal life.

One Uyghur person on social network s said, “We came out in the open because of the deaths, otherwise we would have remained silent.”

The entire population was warned through Chinese Communist Party propaganda media not to come out of their homes to protest. If they did, they would be labeled as “separatists” and accused of “spreading rumors” about the COVID-19 pandemic situation.

Despite the warnings, the people of Karadong protested and the police had to suppress the riots. RFA reported that the local police department reported that it had detained 617 people, mostly young people between the ages of 15 and 19. 

Salih Hudayar, the prime minister of the East Turkistan Government in Exile, during a protest in Washington, D.C., in September said, “There is no doubt that China is using the pretext of COVID lockdowns to deliberately murder Uyghurs and other Turkic peoples through forced starvation.”

He added, “Many reports have emerged from East Turkistan that the Chinese government is locking up Uyghurs and other Turkic peoples in their home and leaving them to starve.”

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