Global Tuidang Center

GLOBAL SERVICE CENTER

for QUITTING THE CHINESE COMMUNIST PARTY

Chinese Prison Makes Faulty Protective Suits for Export

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn
Share on google
Google+
Minghui

 As the coronavirus, also known as the CCP virus (named after the Chinese Communist Party), is ravaging the world, personal protective equipment (PPE) is in huge demand.

Inmates in Henan Province’s Zhengzhou Prison were ordered to work more than ten hours each day, seven days a week, to produce protective suits and surgical masks to meet the demand.

The Zhengzhou Prison is located in a mountainous area of Xinmi City. This prison used to be the Henan Province No. 15 Forced Labor Camp. It was known as Qiligang Cement Factory to the outside and has since changed its name to Guantai Industrial Co., Ltd.

According to inmates from Zhengzhou Prison, they have received both domestic and international orders for the PPE. The guards ordered the inmates to focus only on meeting the quota, without paying attention to quality, when working on international orders. 

For example, there were no measures in place to cover or plug the needle holes along the seams of the protective suits, which would then fail to achieve the desired protection results. 

But for domestic orders, the guards emphasized that the inmates must apply sealants to cover all needle holes and other cavities to prevent the virus from getting in.

]]>
Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn
Share on google
Google+

Related

Recommended

Exclusive: Media Law Expert Doreen Weisenhaus on Why Hong Kong May no Longer be Asia’s Oasis of Free Speech

RHODA KWAN | HONG KONG FREE PRESS Doreen Weisenhaus is working on a new edition of the Hong Kong Media Law textbook – a title that is likely on every local newsroom’s bookshelf. But Weisenhaus has told HKFP that she has had to make some serious edits following the new security law: “When I wrote my first and second edition of Hong Kong Media Law,… I concluded that… no major new law had been enacted in Hong Kong that would threaten press freedom in a strong way.” “I also mentioned that no news organisations had been shut down or censored for political reasons. that if any of these things happened, we would have the courts to rely on. I don’t think I can say that anymore.” The...

Read more