President Xi Jinping talked to the United Nations human rights commissioner through a video conference in the middle of her six-day visit to the nation that will entail a visit to Xinjiang. Xi upheld China's human rights report during yesterday's discussion with Michelle Bachelet and mentioned her China would not recognize any "patronizing" lectures, as per the information collected by the state news agency Xinhua. "When it gets to human rights topics, there is no such thing as a perfect idyll; countries do not require patronizing speeches; still, less should human rights questions be politicized and used as a device to relate double criteria or as a pretext to intervene in the inner affairs of other nations," Xi declared.
Xi also notified that "any system or model blindly sponged from another country regardless of the problem on the ground will look out of place and get terrible consequences."
The allegation did not mention if the two skimmed on contended human rights violations in Xinjiang in their discussion. According to her department, Bachelet told Xi that she wished to visit China "to interact with the government of China immediately, on human rights topic, domestic, provincial and global." "For growth, peace, and defense to be endurable – locally and across borders – human rights have to be at their heart," she said. "China has a significant role in multilateral organizations in meeting many of the world's challenges, comprising dangers to international peace and security, inconstancy in the global economic system, imbalance, climate change, and more."
Bachelet also provided a speech at Guangzhou University yesterday. Still, she did not comment on Xinjiang or other flashpoints but rather brought out the implication of helping young people partake in open civic spaces. The first to China by a UN human rights commissioner in 17 years, the excursion is encircled by controversy. Western governments and human rights activists say she will not be provided an unrestricted entry into Xinjiang and will fall into a "propaganda trap." No foreign agencies are permitted to trail her visit, and Chinese administrations said the expedition would be performed in a "closed-loop" due to Covid-19 deterrence regulations.
The US State Department said it was an error to concede to the visit because Bachelet would not have entry to perform an extensive and unmanipulated appraisal. When inquired about the US statement yesterday, foreign ministry representative Wang Wenbin said China greeted people from different countries to go to Xinjiang but defied any inquiry. Bachelet convened Foreign Minister Wang Yi on Monday, the introductory day of the visit, and carried a virtual committee with Vice-Minister of Public Security Du Hangwei on Tuesday. The next part of her excursion will see her attending Urumqi and Kashgar in Xinjiang. On Monday, Wang Yi told he wished Bachelet's excursion would "clarify misinformation." According to Reuters, Bachelet attempted to regulate odds in an online meeting with ambassadors from 70 countries on Tuesday, announcing her trip was not scrutinizing China's rights report but about a long-term meeting with Chinese authorities.
At the outset of her trip, a consortium of international media factions circulated a stock of photos and documents implied to have been collected by hacking into the Chinese government's computers. The cache comprised a lecture reportedly given by Xinjiang's past Communist Party chief Chen Quanguo decreeing wardens to fire on anyone who attempted to exit from internment centers, along with pictures and facts of some of the occupants of the alleged camp.