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zarlal / ソイルト氏を解放せよ  [東北]
Ovor Mongolyn Ardyn Nam
Photobucket
Mongol Tuvd hamtdaa

No.1310 - 2008/03/19(Wed) 03:20:02

転送 在日モンゴル国留学生より / ソイルト氏を解放せよ  [東北]

http://groups.yahoo.co.jp/group/among/message/12196

From: Bejee <enkheejee@y...>
Date: 2008年3月20日(木) 午前10時34分
Subject: Re: [among] Soyolt/zowhon sonirhoson humuust



Mongolchuud aa!

Mongol hun zohih huuli zurmiin daguu Mongol ulsiin irgen bolson baihad ene China arai dendej bainaa. 2 sar garan yamarch suraggui baina gej yu gesen ug be? Mongol ulsiin hevlel medeelel yagaad ene talaar dahin dahin asuudal hunduhgui baina be? Delhiin sonort hurgeh arga hemjee avah hugatsaa ali hediin ungirsun yum bish uu!

Tuvded hunii erhiig herhen zurchij baigaa ni delhiin anhaaraliin tuvd baigaa ene ued Mongol ch gesen ene asuudliig gargah bolson met. Tokyod China elchingiin umnu baga bolovch zagsaal hiih ni zuitei sanagdaj baina. Japan hevlel medeelel saitai tul dor ni delhii dayar tsatsaad ugnu gedegt itgenem. USA, UK , Korea geh met Mongolchuud olnoor orshin suudag ornuud ch gesen iimerhuu yum zohion baiguulah ni zuitei sanagdaj baina.

Ta buhniig demjin hundetgesen,
Enkhjargal



No.1316 - 2008/03/20(Thu) 21:22:47
3・17 中国大使館への抗議行動! / ayanaa

No.1315 - 2008/03/20(Thu) 21:04:47
(No Subject) / tangkis [九州]
ilerheilelt
No.1312 - 2008/03/19(Wed) 16:24:40

Re: / モンゴル人
Uvur Mongoliin Erh Chulee Holboony Nam

絶対支持する!全力を挙げて支持する!!

No.1314 - 2008/03/20(Thu) 20:20:12
(No Subject) / aorigele
中国軍ラサ鎮圧か、チベット仏教寺院など依然厳戒
3月16日1時42分配信 読売新聞


 中国チベット自治区の区都ラサ中心部で起きた大規模な暴動は15日、中国の軍や警官隊が徹底した厳戒態勢を敷いた結果、ほぼ鎮圧された模様だ。

 しかし、中国北西部・甘粛省で同日、チベット僧侶による抗議デモが行われるなど、チベット族居住地域では依然、不安定な状況が続いている。一方、インド北部ダラムサラのチベット亡命政府は、今回の暴動で「30人の死亡が確認された」と発表、「少なくとも10人」とする中国側に反発する姿勢を示した。

 【北京=末続哲也】ラサへの空の玄関口、四川省成都の空港には15日、騒乱に巻き込まれるのを避けるため、日程を切り上げてラサから戻ってくる旅行者が相次いだ。

 ラサで1泊後、成都に戻ったフランス人女性(51)によると、15日は事態は沈静化し、争乱は起きていないという。ただ、町中には装甲車などが多数配置され、幹線道路では何か所も検問が実施されるなど、緊迫した雰囲気は続いている。

 女性は「昨日はチベット族に殴られる漢族を何人も見かけ、町中が殺気立っていた」と顔をしかめた。

 一方、甘粛省夏河県の関係者は本紙に対し、同県にあるチベット寺院ラプラン寺の周辺で15日、数時間にわたり、チベット僧侶ら数百人が抗議デモを行ったと明らかにした。AFP通信などによると、当局側は催涙ガスなどを使い、デモを解散させたという。青海省西寧のチベット仏教寺院などでは、当局による厳戒態勢が敷かれている。

 中国中央テレビは15日、ラサ暴動の映像として、男性数人が中国銀行のフェンスを破壊したり、車をひっくり返すシーンなどを放映した。警官隊による暴動鎮圧などの場面はなく、暴動の「違法性」を強調する内容になっている。また、同日の新華社電は、暴動で警官12人が重傷を負ったと伝えた。

 中国最高人民検察院(最高検)の孫謙副検察長は15日、北京で記者会見し、「法に基づき、適切に処理する」と強調した。

No.1308 - 2008/03/16(Sun) 07:10:42

Re: / 転送
中国大使館へ向けて六本木で平和へのアピールを!
3/22(土)チベット武力弾圧に対する中国大使館前デモ
日時:2008年3月22日(土)集合13:00/集会13:30〜14:00/行進14:00〜
集合場所:東京都港区六本木「三河台公園」 (港区六本木4-2-27)
────────────────────────────
解散地点:三河台公園
主催:TSNJ(チベット・サポート・ネットワーク・ジャパン)
その他「チベット問題を考える議員連盟」も参加します

No.1309 - 2008/03/18(Tue) 22:37:14
uvur mongoliin hunii erhiin medeeliin urtuu / Mongol_Medee
Mongol Medee medeelj bn:

http://mongolmedee.net/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=871&ac=0&Itemid=1


Өвөр Монголын Хүний Эрхийн Мэдээллийн Өртөө

Манай байгууллага “Өвөр Монголын Хүний Эрхийн Мэдээллийн Өртөө - ӨМХЭМӨ” (Southern Mongolian Human Rights Information Center) бол 2001 oныi 4 сард Нью-Юрк хотод албан ёсоор бүртгүүлэн үйл ажиллагаагаа явуулж эхэлсэн юм. Бидний зорилго бол одоогын Хятад улсын харъяанд байгаа Өвөр Монголчуудын Хүний Эрхийн холбоотой асуудлыг хөндөн, Өвөр Монголын нутагт болж буй үйл явдлыг ил тодоор дэлхий дахины анхаарлын төвд, даяан Дэлхийн Монголчуудын сонорт хүргэж байхад оршино.

2002 Оны 8 сард тус байгууллагыг төлөөлөн “Өвөр монголын Хүний Эрхийн Мэдээллийн Өртөө” –ний тэргүүлэгч Т.Энхбат Америк Улсын Хурал (Congress)-ийн Хятадын Хэргийн Зөвлөлтэй (Congressional Executive Commission on China) уулзан Өвөр Монголын Хүний Эрхийн Асуудал, Өвөр Монголын Хүний Эрхийн төлөө цогтой тэмцэгч Хадаагийн Хятад улсын шоронд хоригдож байгаа тухай, Өвөр Монголын малчдыг хүчээр нутаг заан малаас нь бэлчээр эх нутгаас нь салгаж байгааг буруушаасан илтгэл тавьж, C-Span телевизийн сувгаар нэвтрүүлэг хийсэн билээ.

Мөн 12 сард уг зөвлөлтэй ярилцан Өвөр Монголын Хүний Эрхийн тухай, голчлон хэвлэл мэдээлэл, радио нэвтрүүлгийн талаар хэлэлцэн, Монгол хэлээр Radio Free Asia (RFA) нэвтрүүлэг явагдаж болох бололцоог хэлэлцлээ. Radio Free Asia-гийн талаас энэ асуудал дээр сонирхоод, цаашид Монгол хэлээр явагдах нэвтрүүлгийг гаргахын тулд Конгрест шаардлага санал гаргаснаа 2003 оныi 4 сард өгснөө RFA мэдэгдсэн боловч, одоог болтол шийдэгдээгүй л байна.


Манай байгууллага Дараахи Мэдээллийн агентуудтай хүний эрхийн холбогдолтой мэдээллээ солилцон ажиллаж байна.

Radio Free Asia
Voice of America
BBC
ABC (Австрали)
New York Times
Reuters
Associated Press
Deutch Welle
Asahi Shinbun (Япон)
World Journal (Хятад)
Ming Pao (Хятад)
Epoch Time (Angil bolood hitad)
Duo Wei News (Хятад)
Boxun (Хятад)
Sound of Hope (Хятад)

Олон Улсын Хүний Эрхийн байгууллагууд

Human Rights Watch
Amnesty International
United Nations High Commissioner on Human Rights
United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues
United Nations Development Program
European Parliament's Transnational Radical Party (bi en namiin geshguun shuudee...)
US Congressional Executive Commission on China (CECC)
Reporters Without Borders (RSF)
Human Rights in China (HRIC)

Малчдын Эрхийн талаар Доорхи байгууллагуудтай хамтран ажиллаж байна

World Alliance of Mobile Indigenous People's ( WAMIP) ӨМХЭМӨ нь энэ байгууллагын гишүүн, Өвөр Монголын Малчдын Холбоо (Southern Mongolian herder's community) нь бас энэ байгууллагын гишүүн
International Planning Committee (IPC)
League of Pastoralist Peoples (LPP)
United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FOA)
Task Force of Protected Areas,
Equity and Livelihoods

7 жилийн эрчимтэй ажлийнхаа үр дүнд 2006 онооос Америкийн Ардчилалын Сан (National Endowment for Democracy-NED) нь санхүүгийн тусламж дэмжлэг үзүүлээд жил болж байна. Та бүхэн бидэнтэй хамтарч ажиллахийг хүсвэл бид ихээхэн баярлах болно. Mongol, Хятад, Англиl, Япон хэлнээс хоороонд нь хөрвүүлэх ажил их байгаа учраас завтай сонирхолтой хүмүүс бидэнд хандвал талархах болноо.


Бидний үйл ажиллагааг www.smhric.org наас уншиж дэмжин хариу санаа оноо өгч байна уу!

No.1307 - 2008/03/15(Sat) 12:48:30
business medee / burenbayar
hitad mongol
http://cyrillic.ulaaq.com/site/1/Default.aspx

No.1301 - 2008/03/13(Thu) 16:52:34

Re: business medee / 転載
Mongol ulus-d yabugdegsen yum yuu,
yagaad Hytad ulus-ig emuni ni bichij baih yum boi.sonin e

No.1306 - 2008/03/14(Fri) 22:43:51
Дуучин Урнаа Монголд ирнэ / burenbayar
ehi irelt
http://www.olloo.mn/modules.php?name=News&file=article&sid=93271&catid=135
urna chahar tugchi
http://urna.com
urna iin duu
http://maumvit.tistory.com/entry/Urna-Chahar-Tugchi-Hodood-1999

No.1302 - 2008/03/13(Thu) 17:54:35

Re: Дуучин Урнаа Монголд ирнэ / burenbayar

No.1304 - 2008/03/13(Thu) 18:44:57

Re: Дуучин Урнаа Монголд ирнэ / burenbayar

No.1305 - 2008/03/13(Thu) 18:45:41
bi 20 dugar zuunaas irsen uu/by KHAN / burenbayar
Photobucket

ehi irelt www.boljoo.com

No.1300 - 2008/03/12(Wed) 13:23:26
Mongol malchid / http://www.smhric.org
Mongolian herdsmen no longer free to roam

In an effort to fight desertification, China has forcibly moved thousands of Inner Mongolians off traditional pastures and into crowded cities

GEOFFREY YORK
From Thursday's Globe and Mail
March 6, 2008 at 4:44 AM EDT

WU XING, CHINA — For as long as anyone can remember, Bator and his ancestors were horse-riding herdsmen, free to roam the vast grasslands of Inner Mongolia with their animals.

On a spring day in 2002, his freedom was abruptly cancelled. A Chinese official drove his jeep to Bator's pasture, brandishing a piece of paper and announcing that the government was terminating the Mongolian way of life.

Since then, Bator has not been on a horse. Today he lives in a small brick house in a new Chinese village, crowded among hundreds of other dispossessed herders. He survives on a paltry income from three dairy cows that the government forced him to buy, supplemented by labouring jobs at a railway station.

He yearns to go back home to his grasslands and his horses. "I feel like a bird in a cage," Bator says. "We have no freedom and no land."

Bator is among thousands of Inner Mongolians who have been forcibly moved off their traditional pastures in the past few years as China fights desertification, the ecological disaster that has triggered massive dust storms across northern China, sending clouds of pollution toward Japan, Korea and even as far as British Columbia.

The Mongolian herders, like millions of other impoverished people around the planet, have become environmental refugees.

Their ranks are rapidly growing. There are already an estimated 24 million environmental migrants around the world, twice as many as the number of refugees fleeing wars or political persecution.

By 2010, the United Nations has warned, as many as 50 million people could be displaced by crises such as desertification, deforestation, droughts, famines, floods and climate change. And by mid-century, the number of environmental refugees could swell to 200 million.

Around the world, examples abound. In the low-lying river deltas of India and Bangladesh, global warming has forced thousands of villagers to flee from islands that are threatened by severe storms and rising sea levels.

In Africa, desertification is triggering an exodus by farmers abandoning barren fields. Regions such as Darfur are suffering from water shortages that contribute to their refugee crises.

In the Pacific Ocean, whole islands are on the verge of disappearing. Rogue waves have sometimes swept across the entire length of populated islands.

In East Asia and Southeast Asia, droughts and floods are expected to grow worse as climate change accelerates, with millions more losing their homes. Many people are still in refugee camps after the giant tsunami of 2004.

And even in North America and Europe, thousands have died or lost their homes because of bushfires, heat waves, hurricanes and floods, believed to be linked to climate change.

For those forced to migrate, the dislocation is traumatic. The herders of Inner Mongolia, who found themselves on the front lines of the desertification crisis, were among the first to pay the price for China's belated efforts to tackle the problem.

Since 2001, more than 800,000 people in Inner Mongolia have been relocated from their pastures in an attempt to reduce overgrazing and sandstorms. Grazing has been prohibited in more than one-third of Inner Mongolia's territory.

"Ecological immigration is a painful, disruptive and involuntary process that is not only against the will of the local Mongolians but also against nature," said a report by the Southern Mongolian Human Rights Information Centre, a U.S.-based group.

It said the relocation policy has endangered the very existence of the Mongolians as a people. Those who resisted the relocation were arrested, detained or assaulted, and their property was destroyed or confiscated, the report said.

China insists that the heavy-handed tactics are necessary. More than 27 per cent of its territory is now covered by deserts, compared with 18 per cent in 1994. China's grasslands have shrunk by 15,000 square kilometres every year since the early 1980s. Sandstorms from the expanding deserts are blowing into China's northern cities, choking millions of people and causing respiratory diseases and eye infections. Beijing alone is hit with a million tonnes of desert dust annually. The dust binds with airborne pollutants from factories and coal plants, creating a toxic haze that drifts to Korea, Japan and North America.

Much of the desertification is a result of overgrazing by new farmers from the Han Chinese ethnic majority, who poured into Inner Mongolia to raise goats when the cashmere industry became lucrative in the 1980s. Today the number of Han Chinese in Inner Mongolia is five times greater than the number of Mongolians who traditionally lived on the grasslands.

By the 1990s, cashmere had become a highly profitable business, allowing China to export millions of cheap cashmere sweaters to Western consumers. And by 2004, there were 25 million goats in Inner Mongolia, more than 10 times the number in 1950. With their sharp hooves and voracious eating habits, the goats denuded the grasslands.

But while the newly arrived farmers were responsible for much of the overgrazing, the targets of the relocation campaign included many Mongolians whose ancestors had lived here for centuries. Among them were Bator and his brother, Bayila. (Like most Mongolian herders, they use only one name.) Throughout the 1990s, Bator and Bayila could see the desert spreading into the land of their neighbours, getting closer every year. The grass was disappearing, replaced by barren plains.

Their own pastures managed to survive, but the government ordered them to leave anyway. "We didn't want to move," Bator says. "But we weren't given a choice. The government wouldn't allow any grazing of sheep or goats after 2002."

They were forced to live in the newly built town of Wu Xing, created from scratch eight years ago to house the dispossessed herders. More than 130 families are jammed together in the dusty streets of the town, living in small brick houses built close together in Chinese style, constructed so cheaply that they don't have running water or bathrooms.

"It's no good," Bator says. "We're not used to living together like city people. We prefer to live in the grasslands; that's the way we've always lived."

Before their relocation, Bator and his brother owned more than 200 sheep and goats, 20 cows and five horses. The government confiscated their 60 hectares of pasture land and ordered them to get rid of their animals. In the new town, the herders were given their brick houses at a discount, but they were also required to pay $2,100 for each of the dairy cows that they were allocated. Most have been left with debts they cannot repay.

Their net income has dropped sharply. The revenue from their milk is far less than the income from their sheep and goats, and the milk produced by each cow is only half of what the government promised, they say. The two brothers have been obliged to take part-time jobs on construction sites or the railway station, carrying bricks and cement, to make ends meet. They say they can't even afford to buy new clothes.

"Life is getting harder," Bayila says. "We are barely keeping alive. In the past, when we were short of money, we could always sell a sheep or a cow. Now we only have the milk." He suspects that corrupt officials are stealing the money that was intended to compensate the herders. "We watch the television news and we hear about the huge investment in relocating the herdsmen. But after the money arrives at our local government offices, it disappears."

Even more painful than the loss of income is the loss of their traditional way of life, their cultural identity. In the past, they always welcomed a guest with fresh food from a newly killed sheep or goat. "Now we can't welcome our guests in the traditional way," Bator says. "We feel embarrassed and uncomfortable."

They can't adjust to the cookie-cutter houses and the loss of privacy in the crowded new town. "If one family does something, the gossip is immediately everywhere," Bator says. "It spreads so quickly."

A group of doctoral students at Inner Mongolia University who studied the relocated herders in several new towns concluded that they were suffering heavy stress from the traumatic change in their way of life. Most of the ex-herders are confined to 100 square metres of land. "Their small living space and suppressed life is a torture to them," the students wrote in a report.

The unhappiness of the Mongolian herdsmen has fuelled a quiet mutiny against China's relocation policies. Just a few kilometres from Wu Xing, thousands of goats and sheep are grazing on the meagre remains of the grasslands. Some of the herders have refused to leave their land. Others sent their animals back onto the land, defying the new rules.

"We are desperate to move back to our old pastures, but it's forbidden," Bayila says. "In the past, we could ride our horses and graze our sheep, and we felt free. Now we are landless, and we've lost all our animals. It's sad."


No.1297 - 2008/03/10(Mon) 00:47:26
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