LONDON getting elevated full voice in the world against the rising atrocities on Uighur Muslims in Shijiang province of China. Britain and Canada have decided to rein in China's strict cognizance of the matter. Britain in a key decision on Tuesday banned the purchase of goods from Chinese companies in the "horrific violation" of human rights of Uygar Muslims in Xinjiang Province. Britain's Foreign Minister Dominic Raab said in the House of Commons - the lower house of parliament - that the United Nations should be allowed to go to Xinjiang to review reports of atrocities on Uygar Muslims.
"We have to take steps to ensure that no company is the link to a chain of goods supply that starts at the torture camps in Xinjiang," he said. Raab said that the UK plans to increase diplomatic pressure on China to stop its repressive action against Uygar Muslims. Taking steps in this direction, the UK Department of Foreign Affairs, Commonwealth and Development (FCDO) and the Department of International Trade have issued new detailed guidelines on the risks associated with companies having contact with Xinjing.
Meanwhile, Canadian Foreign Affairs Minister François-Philippe Champagne and Small Business, Export Promotion and International Trade Minister Mary Ng announced new sanctions against China, given the human rights situation in the Uygar Autonomous Region of Shijiang. He said that many evidences of the oppression of Uygars and other minorities by China in Xinjiang have been revealed. He said that it has become necessary to ban China to awaken it to international human rights obligations. He said that in coordination with Britain and other international partners, Canada is adopting a broader approach to defend the rights of Uigars and other ethnic minorities. This includes taking measures to remove the risk of forced labor from Canada and any country globally.