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Dharamshala: - Tibet, the starkly beautiful snow-land, was once home to one of the last surviving repositories of unique sacred art and culture from the centuries. Culturally, historically and politically, it was never part of China.

Dharamshala: - The torture of Tibetan citizens has been a cause for widespread concern ever since the Chinese forcefully took over Tibet in the year 1959. Since then, the cases of torture and arbitrary detentions and arrests have been pretty common. Recently, Golok Jigme, the Tibetan monk who escaped from Chinese authorities after being arrested for helping in the making of the film "Leaving Fear behind", has also emphasized the widespread torture that is seen in the regions of Tibet, while talking about his own experiences.

Dharamshala: - The Communist regime of China in February said it will win the West's opinion regarding Tibet, vowing with unusual language to ignore international pressure on the Tibet crisis. This includes a disregard for the decades of widespread and gross human rights abuses in the region.

Dharamshala: - In recent years, authorities of the People’s Republic of China have travelled around the world meeting heads of states and important, influential individuals, trying to convince them that Tibet is seeking separation from China; a move that affects the sovereignty and territorial integrity of the Chinese nation.

Dharamshala, May 15th, 2014: - This July marks 100 years of signing the Simla Accord (also known as the Convention Between Great Britain, China, and Tibet, [in] Simla) in 1914 between Great Britain, China, and Tibet where the status of Tibet was negotiated by representatives of these three nations. When we discuss this history part of history, we must remember the 13th Dalai Lama of Tibet, Thubten Gyatso, who achieved great accomplishments in maintaining the political and spiritual supremacy of independent Tibet.

Dharamshala: - Despite strong international criticism for the lack of press freedom and freedom of speech, including Internet access, in Chinese-occupied Tibet, Chinese officials have claimed that the Himalayan region has "2.03 million at the end of 2013," according to a recent report by state controlled media 'Xinhua'.

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