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  1. #571
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Nghe nói dân Đài loan qua Việt nam lấy vợ, vậy Tàu cộng cứ khuyến khích dân Tàu lấy người Đài loan, rồi dần dần cả nước thành sui gia.

    Bất chiến tự nhiên thành... hôn.

  2. #572
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Nghe nói dân Đài loan qua Việt nam lấy vợ, vậy Tàu cộng cứ khuyến khích dân Tàu lấy người Đài loan, rồi dần dần cả nước thành sui gia.

    Bất chiến tự nhiên thành... hôn.

    Hèn gì, Việt Nam sếp sòng châu Á và sắp bá chủ thế giới rồi. Mưu đồ thôn tính cả thế giới theo trình tự thời gian:


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  3. #573
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    Đến lượt Trung Quốc bị lụt....


    China: Deadly flooding in Henan — in pictures Massive flooding has devastated the central Chinese province of Henan, affecting hundreds of thousands of people.











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  4. #574
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Thừa cơ nước lụt thả câu?

    Foreign journalists harassed in China over floods coverage
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...loods-coverage

    Reporters from the Los Angeles Times and German outlet Deutsche Welle were confronted by an angry crowd in Zhengzhou on Saturday, who filmed and questioned them, and accused them of “rumour mongering” and slandering China. Other journalists have also been targeted, with a specific focus on the BBC.

    The journalists Alice Su and Mathias Boelinger, were on the ground in Zhengzhou, covering the aftermath of last week’s deadly floods, after almost a year’s worth of rain dropped around Zhengzhou in three days, overwhelming streets and subway tunnels. The rains then moved north, further devastating major cities and rural areas.

    Stephen McDonell, another BBC correspondent in China, said on Twitter there was a “clearly orchestrated campaign of harassment”, with a focus on the BBC, which included threats of violence and family-targeted abuse sent to the private phones of to those working in the foreign media.

    “You have to ask why organs of the Communist party are doing this given that the reporting I’ve seen would appear to engender sympathy for the people of
    Henan,” he said.

    In the past 18 months at least 16 US journalists have been expelled, and at least four journalists – including the BBC’s John Sudworth and two Australian journalists – were forced to flee. Two others – Australian TV anchor Cheng Lei and Chinese Bloomberg journalist Haze Fan – were arrested and detained on undefined national security accusations.
    Hạch báo cho người xem lụt.

  5. #575
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    Quote Originally Posted by Gác dan
    Stephen McDonell, another BBC correspondent in China, said on Twitter there was a “clearly orchestrated campaign of harassment”, with a focus on the BBC, which included threats of violence and family-targeted abuse sent to the private phones of to those working in the foreign media.

    “You have to ask why organs of the Communist party are doing this given that the reporting I’ve seen would appear to engender sympathy for the people of Henan,” he said.

    Đơn giản là vì sợ lòi ra nhiều cái yếu kém, thiếu thốn, xấu xí khác nữa ...etc.
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  6. #576
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Nhất nhật tại Tàu, thiên thu tại ngục:

    Chinese billionaire pig farmer jailed for ‘provoking trouble’
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...voking-trouble

    Sun Dawu, a Chinese billionaire pig farmer and agricultural mogul, has been sentenced after weeks of hearings in secret to 18 years in prison and fined 3.11m yuan (£345,000) for a catalogue of crimes including “provoking trouble”, in a case observers believe was politically motivated.

    The court in Gaobeidian, near Beijing, said Sun was guilty of crimes including “gathering a crowd to attack state organs”, “obstructing government administration” and “picking quarrels and provoking trouble”, a catch-all term often used against human rights figures and dissidents.


    Sun, an outspoken supporter and friend of Chinese political dissidents, was arrested on 11 November alongside more than 20 others including his wife, two sons and daughters-in-law.


    Sun, who turned 67 this month according to his lawyers, is a former pig farmer who founded the Dawu Agricultural and Animal Husbandry Group. The billion-dollar business has about 9,000 employees and a purpose-built company town that Sun reportedly ran to reflect his vision of an equitable rural society, with residents given free or discounted access to healthcare, schooling and entertainment amenities.


    Sun admitted to making mistakes, including posting messages online and unspecified mistakes over the “land issue”.

    In September, Ren Zhiqiang, a former real estate mogul who criticised Xi’s handling of the pandemic in an online essay, was jailed for 18 years on corruption charges.
    Được ăn được nói được trói đem đi.

  7. #577
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Tháng tám có chiếu vua ra
    Cấm đồn tin dữ người ta hãi hùng.


    Thailand bans sharing of news that ‘causes public fear’ amid pandemic criticism
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...emic-criticism

    The Thai government has outlawed sharing news that “causes public fear”, even if such reports are true, as officials face mounting criticism over their handling of the pandemic.

    The latest restrictions forbid people from distributing “information causing public fear”, or from sharing “distorted information causing misunderstanding which affects national stability”.

    The measures have been widely condemned by media groups and rights experts as attempts to shut down negative news reports and silence debate.

    Sunai Phasuk, senior researcher on Thailand in Human Rights Watch’s Asia division, described it as a “serious blow” to press freedom in the country.


    Sunai said he feared the measures would be used against online reporters and critics who use social media to share political news and commentaries that do not flatter the government.


    The government has faced particular criticism over its delayed vaccination campaign: roughly 5% of the population is fully vaccinated. Online, images have circulated of people dying on the street, fueling public anger towards the government.
    Tin tức đâu phải lương thực.

  8. #578
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Tháng tám có chiếu vua ra
    Cấm đồn tin dữ người ta hãi hùng.

    Tin tức đâu phải lương thực.

    Ai cũng có nhiều vợ như vua thì truyền nhiễm nhanh là phải đạo rồi.



    Thailand reports record 20,920 coronavirus cases in a day



    BANGKOK - Thailand reported on Thursday a record 20,920 coronavirus cases, bringing total cases in the Southeast Asian nation to 693,305 since the pandemic began last year.

    It also reported 160 additional fatalities, bringing total deaths to 5,663, the health ministry's website showed.

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  9. #579
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    Bến đỗ tạm dung.



    US announces temporary 'safe haven' for Hong Kong residents


    US President Joe Biden said the "significant erosion" of rights and "politically motivated arrests" were behind the move. Hong Kong residents in the US can now extend their stay.


    President Biden said the move was in response to Beijing's 'assault on Hong Kong's autonomy'

    President Joe Biden on Thursday offered Hong Kong residents living in the United States an 18-month extension to their visas to provide them with "a safe haven" from Beijing's crackdown in the territory.

    In a statement, the White House said the "politically motivated arrests" of politicians, activists and journalistsshowed a "significant erosion" of rights and freedoms.

    Last week, Tong Ying-kit, 24, became the first person to be convicted in Hong Kong under a controversial national security law. He was sentenced to nine years in prison.

    What did Biden say?

    Under the new measure, most of the Hong Kongers living in the US will be able to apply for visa extensions that will also give them the right to work.

    Biden cited Beijing's crackdown on pro-democracy protests in 2019 and erosion of rights in Hong Kong as a reason for the measure.

    "Over the last year, the PRC [People's Republic of China] has continued its assault on Hong Kong's autonomy, undermining its remaining democratic processes and institutions, imposing limits on academic freedom, and cracking down on freedom of the press," the White House statement read.

    "Offering safe haven for Hong Kong residents who have been deprived of their guaranteed freedoms in Hong Kong furthers United States interests in the region."


    White House press secretary Jen Psaki added: "This action demonstrates President Biden's strong support for people in Hong Kong in the face of ongoing repression by the People's Republic of China, and makes clear we will not stand idly by as the PRC breaks its promises to Hong Kong and to the international community,"

    Psaki said the US would continue to "support of people in Hong Kong" in the future.

    What is the situation in Hong Kong?


    US relations with China worsened after a trade war that intensified under former President Donald Trump.

    Hong Kong saw mass pro-democracy protests in 2019 against a new law that would have allowed for extraditions to mainland China.

    Protests were quelled by Hong Kong police leading to the arrest of hundreds of activists and journalists in the aftermath. Over 10,000 people in total have been arrested due to anti-government protests, according to the White House.

    In June 2020, Hong Kong's government passed a controversial national security law that has allowed for the arrest of over 100 opposition politicians and activists.

    The closure of the pro-democracy Apple Daily newspaper and a reshuffle to the Hong Kong Legislative Council have also heightened tensions.

    As a result of the measures in Hong Kong, the US government issued more sanctions on Chinese officials in the former British colony. China reacted with sanctions of its own on US officials, including former Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross.

    jc/rs (AFP, AP, Reuters)

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  10. #580
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    Sài-Gòn 2 - "Light version"?



    Taliban overrun city of Kunduz — as it happened

    The Taliban have overrun the northern provincial capital of Kunduz as their offensive continues. It is a major blow for Afghan forces and it is not the only city where fierce fighting is taking place.


    The Taliban have entered the city of Kunduz and have engaged in fierce fighting
    • The Taliban have taken key government sites in Kunduz
    • The city was a former base of operations for the German Bundeswehr
    • The Taliban have seized two other provincial capitals: Sar-e-Pul and Taleqan
    • Fighting is continuing in Lashkar Gah, Herat and Kandahar



    These live updates are now closed. For more on the Taliban offensive, click here.


    Taliban warn the US against intervening

    The Taliban's political spokesperson Mohammad Naim told Al-Jazeera TV on Sunday that the radical Islamist group had no ceasefire agreement with the Afghan government and warned the US against further intervention.

    He also blamed the government for the fighting, calling them the aggressors and claimed the Taliban's attacks were a response.

    Separately, Al-Jazeera quoted another Taliban spokesman as saying that the militants wanted peace.

    "We have the capabilities to take over cities but we were waiting for them and our policy is for peace and reconciliation but of course when they [government] launched an offensive against us, they started the bombing campaign against us, we reacted and took two provincial centres," said Suhail Shaheen.

    Can the Taliban take control of the whole of Afghanistan?

    Adam Weinstein, research fellow at the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft, told DW that he does not think it is inevitable that the Taliban take over the whole country, but the Afghan government will have to change its strategy.

    Weinstein was not sure that the Biden administration would be willing to accept the risk associated with continued support for the Afghan government which may mean the end of US airstrikes against the Taliban.

    He also believes that the peace talks are no longer viable, but that better resistance from the Afghan army and pressure from other regional actors could force the Taliban to the negotiation table.


    Kunduz plays a key role for the Taliban

    Journalist Charlie Faulkner talked with DW from Kabul about the importance of Kunduz to the Taliban, the site where they relaunched their insurgency in 2010 and also where they were defeated in 2003.

    Faulkner explained that it was also a symbol of revenge for the militant group as this is where hundreds of Taliban fighters were loaded into trucks in which they ended up suffocating to death.

    She also highlighted the difference of opinion between urban and rural Afghans, saying that while those in the cities were largely against the Taliban, those in the villages just want peace, with some even supporting the Taliban.

    Taliban claims control of Takhar province

    Spokesperson for the Taliban, Zabihullah Mujahid, published a statement on Twitter claiming that the whole of the Takhar province was under the control of the Islamist group.

    The province capital Taleqan fell to the militants earlier in the day.

    Germany's Bundestag foreign affairs chair warns of Afghanistan 'disaster'

    German lawmaker Norbert Röttgen, who chairs the Bundestag's foreign affairs committee, warned that the recent pullout of US troops from the country risks creating a "disaster" in Afghanistan.

    "US President Joe Biden still has a chance to prevent the first major foreign policy disaster that has arisen from his wrong decision to order the rapid withdrawal of American troops without consulting his allies," Röttgen told the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung daily.

    The 56-year-old said there was no longer any prospect of a political solution with the Taliban making territorial gains.

    "So if the Europeans have any remaining military capabilities, including the Germans, that would be needed now, then we should make them available," he said.

    Top German politicians repeatedly warned that withdrawing too quickly from Afghanistan could create a security vacuum.

    Foreign Minister Heiko Maas warned in November that a premature exit could also hamper peace talks between the government and the Taliban, a hard-line Islamist group.

    'Security situation deteriorating,' says German Foreign Office

    The German Foreign Office sees an increasing deterioration of the security situation in Afghanistan.

    A ministry spokesman told the Deutsche Presse-Agentur news agency on Sunday that the situation was developing rapidly. "In view of the current developments, an update of the asylum situation report is currently being prepared," he said, referring to the Office's report which cites a greater threat to certain groups amid the advance of the Taliban, but no general threat to returnees.

    In July, the Afghan government called on European states to suspend deportations to the country for three months due to the unstable security situation.

    At the time, Finland announced a temporary suspension, while Germany said it had no plans to stop deporting rejected asylum seekers.

    Since 2016, Germany has carried out 35 deportation flights to Afghanistan.

    Germany resumed deportation flights to Afghanistan earlier this year after they were put on hold due to the coronavirus pandemic.

    Where else have the Taliban launched offensives?

    Taliban forces are fighting in Lashkar Gah, the capital of Afghanistan's southern Helmand province.

    Airstrikes damaged a health clinic and a high school in the city, a provincial council member said on Sunday.

    A Defense Ministry statement confirmed that airstrikes were carried out in parts of the city. It said forces targeted Taliban positions, killing 54 fighters and wounding 23 others. It made no mention of a clinic or school being bombed.

    Majid Akhund, deputy chairman of the Helmand provincial council, said airstrikes hit a health clinic and a school in the city's 7th police district late Saturday. He added the area is under Taliban control so any casualties could have been caused by the Taliban there.

    Pro-Taliban sources said the Taliban have taken complete control of the city of Taleqan in northeastern Takhar Province that borders Tajikistan.

    Fighting was also reported on the outskirts of Herat, in the west, and Kandahar in the south.


    In early July, Afghan militia were patrolling against the Taliban in northern Takhar province

    How has the international community responded?

    Carl Bildt, co-chair of the European Council on Foreign Relations accused the Biden administration of pulling out of Afghanistan prematurely.

    Bildt, who is a former Swedish prime minister, said "the United States is running away."

    "Saigon 1975 all over again," he tweeted, referring to Washington’s withdrawal from Vietnam.

    Ambassador Ghulam M. Isaczai, Afghanistan's permanent representative to the United Nations, said the ongoing violence was "too painful to watch."

    The senior diplomat tweeted a graphic video that he said showed a dead child who had been killed by Islamist militants.

    "Afghan children are bearing the brunt of this violence unleashed by [the] Taliban on Afghanistan. The world cannot sit on the sideline for another tragedy to unfold," he wrote on Twitter.

    DW has not been able to independently verify the video's content.

    The Taliban's sweeping offensive



    Taliban overrun Kunduz

    The fundamentalist Taliban group overran the northern city of Kunduz on Sunday.

    The Taliban's advance on the provincial capital comes after two others fell to the insurgents in the past two days.

    The insurgents have taken control of all key government facilities in the city, except for a military base and the airport, where high-ranking local officials have reportedly pulled back to.

    The airport lies around 8 kilometers (5 miles) south of Kunduz city center.

    The Taliban overran the city amid "fierce street-to-street fighting," Amruddin Wali, a member of the Kunduz provincial council, told AFP.

    The Taliban claimed in a Twitter post that it had seized a large number of armored vehicles, weapons and military equipment.

    The Ministry of Defense said government forces were fighting to retake these key sites.

    "The commando forces have launched a clearing operation. Some areas, including the national radio and TV buildings, have been cleared of the terrorist Taliban," it said in a statement.

    Fighting was continuing at the city's airport and other parts of the city, provincial council member Ghulam Rabani Rabani said.

    Health officials in Kunduz said that 14 bodies, including those of women and children, and more than 30 injured people, had been taken to hospital.

    Kunduz has been a perennial target for the Taliban, who briefly overran the city in 2015 and again in 2016 but never managed to hold it for long.

    It is a strategic crossroads with good access to much of northern Afghanistan as well as the capital, Kabul, about 335 kilometers (200 miles) away.

    It is one of the country's larger cities with a population of more than 340,000. Kabul has a population of over 4 million.

    The German Bundeswehr's Kunduz connection

    The German military was stationed in Kunduz province from 2003 to 2013, following the US-led invasion of Afghanistan in 2001.

    More Germans were killed in clashes in Kunduz and the neighboring province of Baghlan than anywhere else.

    The German military in Kunduz attracted international attention in 2009, when Georg Klein, who was then a colonel, ordered a NATO air attack that killed more than 100 people.

    Last year, before the Bundeswehr withdrew from Afghanistan, around 100 German soldiers were stationed in the region in Camp Pamir.

    Heavy fighting in Sar-e-Pul

    Meanwhile, fighting between the Taliban overran the provincial capital of the northern Sar-e-Pul province.

    "The Taliban have surrounded an army battalion on the outskirts of the city. All other parts of the city are under Taliban control," Mohammad Hussein Mujahidzada, a member of the Sar-e-Pul provincial council, told news agency AFP.

    Taliban seize Sheberghan

    The fundamentalist Taliban group seized the northern city of Sheberghan on Saturday.

    Sheberghan is the capital of Jowzjan Province and is home to Uzbek warlord Abdul Rashid Dostum.

    Dostum, who is allied with the United States, said he is calling for reinforcements from the Afghan government.

    Kabul-based journalist Franz Marty told DW it is likely that Dostum's forces will wage a "counteroperation" in the coming days.

    Taliban fighters helped free prisoners from the city's jail, according to videos on social media.

    The deputy governor of Jowzjan, Qader Malia, told the AFP news agency the city had "unfortunately fallen."

    Taliban making rapid territorial gains

    The Taliban are ramping up their offensive as the US and NATO allies pull out troops from the country.

    Anti-Taliban protesters in recent weeks have shouted "Allahu Akbar" (God is the greatest) to show their support for Afghan security forces in the heavy fighting against the group.

    The Taliban captured the provincial capital of Zaranj in southwestern Nimroz province on Friday.

    Journalist Ali Latifi, who is also based in Kabul, told DW the Taliban may be trying to "confuse" Afghan government forces, as the two provincial capitals are located in completely different areas of the country.

    "The Taliban are trying to stretch the security forces out as thin and as wide as they possibly can," Latifi said. At the same time, he said it begs the question whether the Taliban can keep up fighting on multiple fronts as well.

    Could the fighting spread to Kabul?

    In regards to the fighting possibly spreading to the country's capital, Kabul, Latifi said the "fortress city" is more secure than other parts of the country.

    "Kabul is where they will put all of their focus and their attention," Latifi said, referring to the Afghan government.

    "If they do manage to lose Kabul, then that's obviously the ultimate blow to them. They will do everything they can to hold on to the national capital," he added.

    A bomb killed an Afghan Air Force pilot in Kabul on Saturday, with the Taliban claiming responsibility for the attack.

    Kamran Bokhari, the director of analytical development at the Washington D.C.-based Newlines Institute think tank, told DW the war in Afghanistan is "far from over" and asserted the Taliban are by and large "a rural and suburban force."

    "They have not yet managed to demonstrate the capability to mount successful assaults against well-defended cities and provincial capitals," Bokhari said of the group.

    Complete US pullout expected later this month

    US President Joe Biden announced in April he would withdraw all troops from Afghanistan by September 11. The pullout is now expected to be fully complete by August 31, according to recent statements from the commander-in-chief.

    Critics of the withdrawal have warned the Taliban could possibly take over the entire country and roll back advancements in women's rights.

    The US invaded Afghanistan in 2001 in pursuit of al-Qaida, the jihadist group behind the 9/11 terrorist attacks. The Taliban was ousted from power during the invasion, with the US working with NATO allies to train Afghan security forces.

    jf, kmm, wd/csb (Reuters, AP, AFP, dpa)

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