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13-11-09, 17:24
International organisations
The United Nations human rights chief Navi Piley said she was "alarmed" over the high death toll, noting this was
an "extraordinarily high number of people to be killed and injured in less than a day of rioting."[101][102] She
also said China must treat detainees humanely in a way that adheres to international norms.[103] The Secretary
General Ban Ki-moon urged all sides to exercise restraint,[104] and called on China to take measures to protect
the civilian population as well as respect the freedoms of citizens, including freedom of speech, assembly and
The Shanghai Cooperation Organisation (SCO) said it sympathised with the family members of those innocent
people killed in the riot; it said that its member states regard Xinjiang as an inalienable part of the People's
Republic of China and believe the situation in Xinjiang is purely China's internal affairs.[106]
The Organisation of the Islamic Conference decried the "disproportionate use of force", calling on Beijing to
"bring those responsible to justice swiftly" and urging China to find a solution to the unrest by examining why it
had erupted.[107]
The European Union expressed concern over the clashes and urged the Chinese government to show restraint in
dealing with the protests.[108]
[edit] Countries
The Afghan government backed "the territorial integrity and sovereignty of China" a Foreign Ministry statement
said. It also said Afghanistan is closely monitoring the situation and believes China can "deal with the issue in
accordance with its national interests."[109]
Prime Minister Kevin Rudd of Australia, on hearing "disturbing reports" of violence in Xinjiang, urged restraint to
bring about a "peaceful settlement to this difficulty."[110]

Pro-Uyghur demonstration in Berlin. In the days following the riots, many demonstrations were staged outside
Chinese embassies abroad. The Foreign Ministry of Belarus noted with regret the loss of life and damage in the
region, and hoped that measures taken by the Chinese authorities would allow the situation to normalise.[111]
The Cambodian government issued a statement, saying it believed China was taking "appropriate" measures and
regarded the situation as an "internal affair".[112]
Canadian Foreign Affairs Minister Lawrence Cannon said, "Dialogue and goodwill are required to help resolve
grievances and prevent further deterioration of the situation."[113]
French Foreign Ministry spokesman Eric Chevallier expressed concern at the unfolding events.[114]
Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany called for a peaceful solution to the incident. She added that she respects
the "One-China policy" but that this also meant respect for the rights of minorities.[110]
The Iranian Foreign Minister Manuchehr Motaki shared the concerns of Turkey and the OIC, and appealed to the
Chinese government to respect the rights of the Muslim population in Xinjiang.[115][116]
President Giorgio Napolitano of Italy brought up human rights at a press conference with Hu Jintao. He said both
sides agreed that "economic and social progress that is being achieved in China places new demands in terms of
human rights."[117]
Vice Foreign Minister Mitoji Yabunaka said that "the Japanese government is paying close attention to it, and is
also concerned."[118]
Kazakhstan officials said they were assisting 1,000 Kazakh nationals who were fleeing the violence.[119] On 19
July, over 5,000 Uyghurs in Almaty held a demonstration to protest Chinese police use of deadly force against the
Kyrgyzstan said it is prepared to confront "an influx of refugees" and tightened border controls.[121][122]
Vice President Alik Alik of Micronesia condemned the riot in Ürümqi, expressed condolences for "the loss of
innocent lives", and referred to the rioting as a "terrorist act".[123]
The Chinese embassy in the Netherlands was attacked by Uyghur activists who smashed windows with bricks.
[73] The Chinese flag was also burnt[124] and 39 people remained detained out of 142 arrested.[125] China later
closed the embassy for the day.[126]
About 100 Uyghurs protested outside the Chinese embassy in Oslo, Norway —11 of whom were detained; one
attempted to scale the embassy fence. They were all released without charge.[127] The Norwegian government
relayed its concern about the events to Chinese authorities, calling on all parties to refrain from violence and
stressing the importance of dialogue.[128]
Foreign Office Spokesman Abdul Basit of Pakistan said there were some "elements" out to harm Sino-Pakistan
ties, and that Pakistan would ensure the events will not damage or destabilise the interests of the two countries.
The government of Taiwan condemned all those who instigated the violence as deserving "the strongest
condemnation". Premier Liu Chiao-shiuan also urged all parties to exercise self-restraint and expressed hope that
the Chinese authorities will demonstrate the "greatest possible leniency and tolerance in dealing with the
aftermath" and respect the rights of ethnic minorities.[130]
Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said the riot was an internal affair of China. "Using separatist slogans and
provoking ethnic intolerance, the initiators of the disorder attacked citizens and beat them, turned over cars and
torched them and looted shops and other buildings", he added.[131]
The Foreign Ministry of Serbia supported the efforts of Chinese authorities to restore order in Xinjiang, and
stated that it opposes separatism and supports the "resolution of all disputes by peaceful means."[132]
In Singapore, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs regretted the outbreak of violence and the loss of lives. It urged
restraint and hoped the situation could be resolved through dialogue.[133]
Sri Lanka's government, while expressing concern at the events, considered the incident to be an internal affair of
China and was confident that efforts by the Chinese authorities would restore normalcy.[134]
The Swiss Foreign Ministry called on both sides to exercise restraint, adding it was "concerned" about events. It
sent condolences to the families of victims and urged China to respect freedom of expression and the press.[135]

Pro-Uyghur demonstration in Washington, D.C. The riot has created rifts in the diplomatic relationship between
China and Turkey. Officially, the Foreign Ministry released a statement expressing "deep sadness" at the recent
events, and urged the Chinese authorities to find the perpetrators and bring them to justice.[136][137] Turkey's
Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan said the incident was "like genocide",[138][139] sparking a significant
outcry from Chinese media.[140][141] Turkey's Trade and Industry Minister Nihat Ergun has also called for a
boycott on Chinese goods.[142][143]
Prime Minister Gordon Brown of the United Kingdom urged restraint on both sides.[117]
White House spokesman Robert Gibbs said the United States regrets the loss of life in Xinjiang,[108] was deeply
concerned and called on all sides to exercise restraint.[104] U.S. State Department spokesman Ian Kelly, said "it's
important that the Chinese authorities act to restore order and prevent further violence."[144] The United States
Commission on International Religious Freedom expressed "grave concern" over repression in China, and called
for an independent investigation on the riots and targeted sanctions against China.[145]
Foreign Ministry spokesman Le Dung said Vietnam was closely following the situation, and believed the Chinese
government was taking appropriate measures to restore public order and stability.[146]
[edit] Other organisations
Amnesty International: The organisation called for an "impartial and independent" inquiry into the incident,
adding that those detained for "peacefully expressing their views and exercising their freedom of expression,
association and assembly" must be released and ensure others receive a fair trial.[147]
Human Rights Watch: HRW urged China to exercise restraint and to allow an independent inquiry into the events,
which include addressing Uyghur concerns about policies in the region. It also added that China should respect
international norms when responding to the protests and only use force proportionately.[148]
Central Tibetan Administration: The Dalai Lama expressed concern over "the tragic loss of lives" and urged the
Chinese authorities to exercise restraint.[149]
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb: According to London-based risk analysis firm Stirling Assynt, an Algerian
organisation called al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) has issued the call for vengeance against Beijing for
mistreatment of its Muslim minority.[150][151][152]
[edit] Media coverage
Chen Shirong, China editor on the BBC World Service, remarked at the improvement in media management by
Xinhua: "To be more credible, it released video footage a few hours after the event, not two weeks."[153] Peter
Foster of the Daily Telegraph observed that "long-standing China commentators have been astonished at the speed
at which Beijing has moved to seize the news agenda on this event," and attributed it to his belief that "China
doesn't have a great deal to hide".[93] A University of California, Berkeley academic agreed that the Chinese
authorities had become more sophisticated.[92] Observers at The New York Times and AFP recognised the
lessons learnt by the Chinese from political protests around the world, such as the so-called colour revolutions in
Georgia and Ukraine, and the 2009 Iranian election protests. They have studied the ways that modern electronic
communications helped protesters organise and reach the outside world, and the means those governments used to
counter them.[92]

13-11-09, 19:31
dear friend, what is the source of this article? thanks!

14-11-09, 17:58
bu helq-ara nime dep inkas qayturatti. uyghurla oldi. kozini yumbaldi. xittay bilen boghan sodisining buzulup ketishidin ensirep , hemmisi hittay terepke otiwaldi.
yeni bir turkiyedin bashqisi.

yetim uyghurlar yene yetim qaldi. xittaydin alamigha ochini , bu yetim millet kimdin elishini bilmey gheblette....................