Oxford/Xinjiang - the Belt & Road Initiative (General)

by dulan drift, Thursday, September 30, 2021, 08:17 (118 days ago) @ dulan drift

Oxford/Cams/BRI: Professor Tao Dong from Oxford University was born in Xinjiang .. and Professor Ruozheng Wang in Xinjiang .. started their collaboration in 2008 with strong support from .. local government, Natural Science Foundation China, the Ministry of Science and Technology, MRC Human Immunology Unit & Nuffield Department of Medicine (Oxford University). (Oxford/CAMS’s brackets)

Xinjiang being the home of the Uyghurs.

Oxford/Cams/BRI: In September 2015, Professor Tao Dong (and) Professor Sir Andrew McMichael .. from the Nuffield Department of Medicine travelled to Urumqi and Kashgai as part of the One Road, One Belt Initiative.

Someone get Clive Hamilton on the phone! He knows a thing or two about major institutions signing Belt & Road MOU’s.

Oxford/Cams/BRI: They represented the department at the Silk Road Cancer Immunology International Symposium Series.

Again - modern immunology is genomics. The Oxford collaborations are framed as curing cancer - but for a regime that forcibly sterilizes humans - because of their ethnicity - to cull their gene pool - genomics technology has other attractive bio-marker applications.

Oxford/Cams/BRI:
Since then over £3M has been generated to establish a joint immunology lab (genomic profiling lab), with a MOU signed in 2015 between the Nuffield Department of Medicine and Xinjiang Medical University.
(my bracks)

Another MOU. That’s a lot of Understanding between a totalitarian regime and Oxford. This Understanding with Xinjiang Medical University is more special - it links to genomic surveillance of Uyghurs.
Xinjiang Medical University: The national physical examination (NPE) is a free physical examination provided by the Chinese government for all Xinjiang people.

(Download the app for entry into the Free society of the New Era. The Un-Free physically examined - please report to your nearest vocational training centre.)

Xinjiang Medical University:
The data came from the physical examination data of Urumqi in 2018. .. This study was performed in accordance with .. the Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region CDC ethical committee.

As an oxymoron, that’s hard to beat.

Radio Free Asia: A hospital for infectious diseases in Aksu (in Chinese, Akesu), in northwest China’s Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region (XUAR), has been turned into an internment camp as part of what some experts believe could be a system for harvesting organs from detainees.

Last week, Omar Bahtiyar Omar (director Norway-based Uyghur Transitional Justice Database) pointed out imagery that showed a large cemetery located within a kilometer of the two camps .. which was later confirmed by RFA to be a crematorium built in 2017.

Additionally, a “green corridor” was built at the same time for the expedited transport of human organs. Xinjiang Medical University's organ transplant team was assigned to transport organs from the airport to the regional capital Urumqi on China Southern Airlines flight 6431 and completed seven trips in 2017.

So; the construction of a 3-in-1 facility for processing Uyghurs:

vocational training camp → organ harvesting hospital → crematorium.

Your one-stop Uhghur-organ gift-shop. Including Halal organs for wealthy Saudis - allegedly.

With Xinjiang Medical University, Oxford’s genomics collaborating partner since 2008, handling the clinical translation part.

Ethan Gutmann (author of The Slaughter): You extract the organs from the living human being, you let them die. The organs are strapped to this machine, this rather smallish machine, that's sitting there oxygenating them … Then the organs can have 20 hours of life, maybe 24 hours of life. So that's enough time to get [an organ] to the airport to fly it over to the east coast of China.

Oxford/Cams/BRI: In early 2018, a National Centre for International Collaboration with Oxford .. put us in a strong position to conduct world class medical research.. in Xinjiang. (This) will enable us to directly translate our research from the bench to clinic. (and vice versa)


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