Global Tuidang Center

GLOBAL SERVICE CENTER

for QUITTING THE CHINESE COMMUNIST PARTY

Five Tuidang Stories from the Ruifeng Night Market in Taiwan

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Chinese tourists look at poster boards set up by Tuidang volunteers in Kaohsiung, Taiwan. (minghui.org)[/caption] Su Rong and Ru Yu | Tuidang volunteers in Kaohsiung, Taiwan “The Communist Party must be abandoned or the people will have no future. We support withdrawing from the Party,” said a man from Hubei Province after reading the Tuidang information boards at Ruifeng Night Market in Kaohsiung, Taiwan. The boards were set up by the local Tuidang Center to educate Chinese tourists about the Communist Party’s atrocities against the Chinese people. Ruifeng Market is one of the busiest markets in Kaohsiung. Busloads of tourists from Mainland China come to taste popular Taiwanese food and experience the local nightlife. On one occasion, two tourists approached Tuidang volunteer Ms. Hsie and asked, “Could you tell me where I can renounce the Communist Party?” “I’m a volunteer helping people withdraw from the Party. I can help you,” replied Ms. Hsie. One of tourists, feeling excited, handed Ms. Hsie a piece of paper with her name on it and said, “Please accept my withdraw from the Communist Party.” Many Chinese tourists agree to quit the Party after just a short chat. Volunteer Mr. Guan was talking to a group of tourists when he noticed a man listening quietly nearby. Mr. Guan asked him, “Would you like me to help you withdraw from the Party?” The man smiled and nodded yes. He resigned from the Communist Youth League. Once, an unfriendly tourist asked volunteer Ms. Huang for information. Ms. Huang explained the persecution against Falun Gong to her. The lady’s attitude started to change, expressing concern. “The Communist Party is so awful. Help me withdraw!” she said. On a different occasion, a tour guide told volunteer Mr. Guan, “There are 40 people on this coach. Give me 40 copies of your Tuidang pamphlets. I’ll give one to each person so they can all learn the facts they can’t get inside China.” Some people in China, however, have managed to overcome the information censorship. When volunteer Ms. Chen handed information to a group of young tourists from Guangdong, one of them said, “We visit blocked websites using a program that gets around the firewall. We’ve already renounced the Youth League.”]]>

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