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Forced Labor Is a Reflection of What Communism Is All About
It does not matter what kind of product one learns to make in a forced labor camp, because it is not the place to learn a skill. There is no reward, no protection, and no respect.
The Chinese communist regime claims, “This is the best period for human rights in the history of China,” but the forced labor camp reflects what communism is really all about.
April 12, 2013 | By a Minghui correspondent from Shandong Province
(Minghui.org) The Shandong Second Forced Labor Camp is also known as the Shandong Second Concentration Camp to the citizens in Shandong Province. It is located at 29 Ji Wang Rd, Guanzhuang Village, Zhangqiu City, Shandong Province, zip code 250217, P.O. Box 161. Mailbox numbers for individual divisions are: 1611, 1612, 1613, 1614, 1616, 1617, 1618, 16110.
There are eight divisions, but numbers five and nine are not located in this camp. Seven and eight are assigned to persecute Falun Gong practitioners. Six is the way station for incoming detainees, who will then be transferred to the other divisions.
Practitioners are taken to divisions seven or eight on arrival, while non-practitioners are assigned to six. Four is relegated for duty or cooking staff and assigned as needed. The other divisions are responsible for forced labor. Practitioners are held one to two months at a brainwashing center, then taken to the “Skill Learning Workshop” to do forced labor.
Forced Labor Profitable
At this forced labor camp people work up to 15 hours daily. The camp makes a profit of about 10 million yuan annually. It makes much more money than it needs. In 2012 its former director, Hao Donggui, was responsible for the torture practitioners. He spent 1 million yuan to build a rubber playground and 400 thousand yuan to paint the walls of the camp. Other expenditures included the spraying of the walls with paintings from the “Great Wall Culture.”
The funds are not used on inmates, who have to provide their own quilts in the winter to protect them from the freezing cold and a bamboo mat for the hot summer. They only get cold water and their food, turnip and onion soup, is only fit for pigs. They are required to sing the song, “Socialism Is Great” and be thankful for the Nazi-style re-education and treatment they receive at the camp.
The following items are produced in the camp: paper stack trays, data cables, jeans, sewing, rattan chairs, electronic coils, and different kinds of packaging. Contracts are with Zibo Merrill Electronic Co., Ltd., and the product is a “straightened diode.” This electronics firm does the work for another firm, the Qingdao Haier Company. The boxes containing the diodes have the Haier company name on them. The license plate on the van from the Zibo firm is “Lu C11066” and delivers to the two labor camps located in Zibo Wang Village. The driver’s name is Chen and he is usually accompanied by a female technician.
“Straightened diodes” means straightening the legs of the diode. Workers have to wear rubber gloves and use a rubber mat. A kind of poisonous, flammable, volatile fluid goes on the mat to prevent the diode from slipping. Some people are allergic to this fluid, and it affects their health. They do have an ointment, but its effectiveness is not known.
Besides straightening diodes, they also produce wound coils and data cables. Practitioners don’t usually work on the latter two products, because significant physical strength is needed. These products are exported mainly to South Korea. In 2012, due to the political situation, production was discontinued for a period of time.
It does not matter what kind of product one learns to make in a forced labor camp, because it is not the place to learn a skill. There is no reward, no protection, and no respect. The Chinese communist regime claims, “This is the best period for human rights in the history of China,” but the forced labor camp reflects what communism is really all about.