英取材チーム、中国で襲われ警察には「違法な取材を試みたと」自白を強制される★BBCの記者らは先月26日、中国南部・湖南(Hunan)省で土地をめぐる争いの最中に父親が殺されたと訴える女性への接触を試みたところ、男たちの集団が立ちはだかったという。

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■通州事件…盧溝橋事件発生から3週間後の1937年7月29日
北平(北京)東方の通州で中国保安隊による大規模な日本人虐殺事件が発生した■


夫を生きたまま腹を切り裂き…「これはおいしいぞ、日本人の腸だ、焼いて食べろ」…そうして、その妻である妊婦の腹を切り裂き胎児を取り出す。

それはこの男の人の頭の皮を学生が青竜刀で剥いでしまったのです。
頭の皮を剥いでしまったら、今度は目玉を抉り取るのです。このときまではまだ日本の男の人は生きていたようですが、この目玉を抉り取られるとき微かに手と足が動いたように見えました。





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【AFP=時事】英BBCは3日、取材チームが中国で集団に襲われ、その後、「違法な取材」を試みたと自白する警察の供述書に強制的に署名させられたと報じた。

 BBCの記者らは先月26日、中国南部・湖南(Hunan)省で土地をめぐる争いの最中に父親が殺されたと訴える女性への接触を試みたところ、男たちの集団が立ちはだかったという。

 BBCのウェブサイトに掲載された記者のジョン・サドワース(John Sudworth)氏の記事によれば、「(接触を試みていた女性の)村に着くとすぐに、男たちが私たちを待ち受けていることが分かった」「女性の自宅までの道を大勢がふさいでいたかと思うと、数分もしないうちに私たちは襲われ、カメラもすべて壊された」という。

 同じウェブサイトに掲載された映像には、取材チームと男たちがもみ合いになり、少なくとも取材チームの1人が手に軽い切り傷を負った様子が捉えられている。

 その後、取材チームは「さらなる暴力の脅威のもと」警察と地元当局に映像を消去し、「悪影響を及ぼした行動」を謝罪する供述書に署名することを強制されたと記事は述べている。

 襲撃の狙いは、今週末、国会に当たる全国人民代表大会(全人代)の開幕前に女性の話が報道されるのを阻止することだったとみられている。

 首都北京(Beijing)には全国から地元当局の不正を中央当局に訴えるなどのために陳情者らが集まるが、女性もそうした陳情のために北京に行くことを計画していた。

 中国外国記者協会(FCCC)はこの出来事を非難する声明を3日、発表した。

2017年3月4日

http://news.livedoor.com/article/detail/12754172/

173585558sina.jpg







BBCのサイトに動画があります
http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-china-39137293



The plan was a simple one.

We'd arranged to meet a woman in her village in China's central Hunan Province and to then travel with her by train to Beijing, filming as we went.

But we never did get to meet our interviewee.

The story we ended up with, however, reveals more about the exercise of power in China than any interview ever could.

It is one that involves violence, intimidation and a forced confession - my first in my long reporting experience in China - in which I found myself apologising for "behaviour causing a bad impact" and for trying to conduct an "illegal interview".

Yang Linghua was planning to take the train to Beijing because she is what's known in China as a "petitioner".

Every year, many tens of thousands of Chinese people - denied the possibility of obtaining any justice through the local Communist Party run courts - head to the capital, taking their grievances to the "State Bureau of Letters and Calls".

Corruption cases, land-grabs, local government malfeasance, medical negligence, police brutality, unfair dismissal - all are documented in the bundles of papers - the petitions - they carry with them.

The system is also Communist Party run, of course, and the chances of success are tiny.

But for many, it's the only chance they've got, and they often continue to petition, in vain, for years.


Allegations of brutality

Just like Yang Linghua's family.

The BBC interviewed her sister, Yang Qinghua, three years ago on a petitioning trip to Beijing.

The women allege that their land was stolen from them and their father, in the ensuing dispute, was beaten so badly he eventually died.

But there's a particular reason Ms Yang was trying to reach Beijing this week.

On Sunday, China begins its annual parliamentary session, The National People's Congress (NPC).


The event is like a magnet for petitioners who hope to use the grand occasion to promote their cause.

Beijing, though, has other ideas.

It would rather keep this ragged army of the dispossessed away from its carefully choreographed piece of political theatre and so provincial officials the length and breadth of the land, are tasked with stopping petitioners making the journey.

We knew that Ms Yang's sister and mother had already been placed under unofficial house arrest.

But as she herself had never been to Beijing to petition before, she felt she would be free from suspicion and, at the very least, able to board a train.

She was wrong.

As soon as we arrived in Yang Linghua's village it was clear they were expecting us.

The road to her house was blocked by a large group of people and, within a few minutes, they'd assaulted us and smashed all of our cameras.


While such violence can be part of the risk faced by foreign reporters in China, what happened next is more unusual.

After we left the village, we were chased down and had our car surrounded by a group of about 20 thugs.

They were then joined by some uniformed police officers and two officials from the local foreign affairs office, and under the threat of further violence, we were made to delete some of our footage and forced to sign the confession.

It was a very one-sided negotiation, but it at least gave us a way out - a luxury denied to the petitioners who find themselves on the receiving end of similar intimidation and abuse.

A video sent to us by Yang Linghua's sister shows her being detained by some of the same people who threatened us.

Warnings not to travel

In the course of researching this story we spoke to one woman, now in her seventies, who has been petitioning since 1988 for a longer prison sentence for her husband's murderer.

She told us that every year during the National People's Congress she is put under house arrest for 10 days.

A man we contacted, petitioning over the abduction of his son, had been warned not to travel this week.

He went ahead and booked his tickets anyway but was prevented from boarding the train in Guangdong Province.

Even for those who do make it to Beijing, the threat of being caught remains.

Outside the petitioning office this week, hundreds of "interceptors" have gathered, the squads of goons sent from each province to search out and cajole or coerce their petitioners to return home.


Of course, many petitioners do still make it and are able to lodge their claims, particularly first-timers who are not yet known to the system.

But the irony is, the harder China works to stem the flow during its national parliament, the more incentive there is for people to come.

Most petitioners are not so naive as to believe they'll be able to get anywhere near the senior officials attending the parliament.

But the desperation of their own provincial governments to catch them gives those who make it to Beijing a certain leverage.

Ignored all year round, often by the same officials they're petitioning against, they suddenly find themselves on the receiving end of offers to negotiate.

One petitioner showed us the text message exchanges she has had with the interceptors trying to track her down, with one even offering to take her on holiday. Anything to get her out of Beijing.







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■終戦直後の日本人引揚者を襲う朝鮮人たち…「竹林はるか遠く」

朝鮮人の男たちが、藪の中へ女の人たちを引きずっていくのを見たし、若い女性に乱暴しているのも見たわ(111頁)。

彼ら(朝鮮人)は悦楽を求めて人々の間をよろよろ歩き、そして娘たちを見つける度に外へ引きずり出した。たびたび女たちの悲鳴が響いた。(118頁)。

また、朝鮮人が、日本人を殺したうえで金歯まで抜いている記述もある(129頁)。





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