Last Sunday on October 3rd, thousands of Tibetans went to the polls to vote for the Prime Minister and MPs of the Tibetan Government-in-Exile.
No matter how harshly Beijing imposes its crackdown on Tibetan lyrics, songs will be sung and music will flow from occupied Tibet.
Articulate young activists are at the forefront in our struggle to skilfully stand up to the tyrannies of occupation with fortitude and honour.
I went on a lot of bus rides in Tibet. My first bus ride was along the Golok-Xiling route.
We are becoming more like international pets where we are petted and stroked for being pacifists while the Chinese continue and strengthen their hold in Tibet.
For a while now, I have thought about creating a blog focusing on Tibetan women’s issues. In general, women’s rights are important because of the patriarchal nature of societies,
I decided to be on the side of those who don’t want to celebrate. Instead of celebrating Losar, I decided to write this diary.
Dear envoys, did the Chinese officials listen to and acknowledge your views and opinions?
For any Tibetan who sees only familiar characters for the post of the next prime minister, — open up your universe a little more.
Since the politics of Dharamshala now seem to be a equally shrouded in mystery and silence as those of the most uncommunicative totalitarian nation,
The fundamental question that Beijing fails to understand is that negotiation — and not suppression — will solve the issue of Tibet.
To call Ngabo a patriot and to put him on the same pedestal as the Great Thirteenth is a historical error.
Despite its economic growth, today’s China is no fairer than the serfdom that Beijing is loudly shouting about.
For India to keep Arunachal, based on the McMahon Line, the only choice is to recognise Tibet’s independence. It cannot legitimise the McMahon Line border otherwise.
I would only like to discuss the awakening thought of Woeser’s article “Democracy must have some moral obligations”.
The Tibetan activist outlines his people’s crucial history of hope in the half century since the March Uprising.
Tibetan and Chinese people have a long tradition of helping each other and have deep mutual respect and admiration. However, the portrayal of Tibetans in Chinese official media this year has left an image of Tibetans as enemies.
High Peaks Pure Earth is posting a translation of a post from Woeser’s blog that was posted on 13 January 2009 titled “What kinds of songs are ’reactionary songs'”?.
Whatever we spoke for was all for the freedom of Tibet and our main concern was for our brethren inside Tibet who are living under Chinese occupation.
We as citizens of Tibet living in the free world must be more responsible and not always take for granted the benefits of being Tibetans or being the people of the Dalai Lama.