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Prison conditions were harsh and potentially life threatening due to physical abuse and inadequate sanitary conditions and medical care. Tibetan language activist Tashi Wangchuk, arrested in , has not been granted access to a lawyer since his conviction in May Attorney access was limited prior to his trial, and petitions and motions to appeal the verdict filed by his lawyer during the year were not accepted by the government, despite provisions for such requests in the PRC legal system. Tibetans often faced government intimidation and arrest if they protested official policies or practices. According to multiple sources, monasteries throughout Tibetan areas of China were required to integrate CCP members into their governance structure, with party members exercising control over monastic admission, education, security, and finances. Among the requirements for new employees were loyalty to CCP leadership and a critical attitude towards the Dalai Lama. Many individuals in the TAR and other Tibetan areas reported receiving official warnings and being briefly detained and interrogated after using their cell phones to exchange what the government deemed to be sensitive information. Authorities promptly censored the postings of bloggers and users of WeChat who did so, and the authors sometimes faced punishment. Media reports indicated that in some areas, households were required to have photographs of President Xi Jinping placed in prominent positions in private homes and were subject to inspections and fines for noncompliance. Authorities continued electronically and manually to monitor private correspondence and to search private homes and businesses for photographs of the Dalai Lama and other politically forbidden items. Lodoe Gyatso was arrested outside the Potala Palace in January and has not been seen since. This requirement included geographic residency limitations on who can attend each monastery. Criminal suspects in the PRC have the right to hire a lawyer or other defense representation, but many Tibetan defendants, particularly those facing politically motivated charges, did not have access to legal representation. His whereabouts and condition were unknown. Details of the trial proceedings were unknown. Local sources noted trials were predominantly conducted in Mandarin, with government interpreters provided for Tibetan defendants who did not speak Mandarin. Arbitrary arrest and detention remained serious problems. In accordance with government guidance on ethnic assimilation, state policies continued to disrupt traditional Tibetan living patterns and customs and accelerated forced assimilation through promoting the influx of non-Tibetans to traditionally Tibetan areas, expanding the domestic tourism industry, forcibly resettling and urbanizing nomads and farmers, and weakening Tibetan-language education in public schools and religious education in monasteries. In addition to maintaining strict censorship of print and online content in Tibetan areas, PRC authorities sought to censor the expression of views or distribution of information related to Tibet in countries and regions outside mainland China. According to contacts in the TAR, Tibetans frequently received telephone calls from security officials ordering them to remove from their cell phones photographs, articles, and information on international contacts the government deemed sensitive. If charges are filed, authorities can detain a suspect for an additional 45 days before beginning judicial proceedings. In May police detained Sonam Lhundrub, a Tibetan university student in Lanzhou City, Gansu, after he wrote an essay criticizing the government. Authorities held many prisoners in extrajudicial detention centers without charge and never allowed them to appear in public court. To print in the Tibetan language, private printing businesses in Chengdu needed special government approval, which was often difficult to obtain. In addition, authorities banned some writers from publishing and prohibited them from receiving services and benefits such as government jobs, bank loans, passports, and membership in formal organizations. As in past years, authorities curtailed cell phone and internet service in the TAR and other Tibetan areas, sometimes for weeks or even months at a time. In areas where this program was in place, state subsidies and incentives were given only to Tibetans who could demonstrate support and knowledge of CCP leaders and ideology, often requiring them to memorize party slogans and phrases of past CCP leaders and to sing the national anthem. Authorities reportedly rewarded individuals with money and other forms of compensation for reporting on others. In July international media reported local officials detained and beat a number of Tibetan villagers from Palyul County of Kardze TAP, Sichuan, for possessing photographs of the Dalai Lama after raids on their residences. When Tibetan Buddhists held private events in the largest settlement in Kathmandu, police intervened to stop the celebration. Legal safeguards for detained or imprisoned Tibetans were inadequate in both design and implementation. The government controlled curricula, texts, and other course materials as well as the publication of historically or politically sensitive academic books. The grid system involves grouping households and establishments and encouraging them to report problems in other households, including monetary problems and transgressions, to the government. The PRC government harassed or detained Tibetans as punishment for speaking to foreigners, attempting to provide information to persons abroad, or communicating information regarding protests or other expressions of discontent through cell phones, email, or the internet, and placed restrictions on their freedom of movement. These tests were carried out in Chinese, disadvantaging Tibetans who could not speak or read Chinese. Many political detainees were therefore held without trial far longer than other types of detainees. Disciplinary procedures for officials were opaque, and there was no publicly available information to indicate senior officials punished security personnel or other authorities for behavior defined under PRC laws and regulations as abuses of power and authority. Some Tibetans reported encountering difficulties in obtaining the required permissions.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} The TAR regional government punished CCP members who followed the Dalai Lama, secretly harbored religious beliefs, made pilgrimages to India, or sent their children to study with Tibetans in exile. In November sources reported Lodoe had been sentenced to 18 years in prison, but officials insisted his case was a state secret that could not be discussed. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}Significant human rights issues included: forced disappearances; torture; arbitrary detention; political prisoners; censorship and website blocking; substantial interference with the rights of peaceful assembly and freedom of association; severe restrictions on religious freedom; severe restrictions on freedom of movement; and restrictions on political participation. There were reports of recently released prisoners who were permanently disabled or in extremely poor health because of the harsh treatment they endured in prison see Political Prisoners and Detainees subsection below. While the Government of Nepal deferred the bill amid reported concerns about sovereignty infringement and the safety of Tibetan refugees, the government signed a mutual legal assistance treaty with China in October. An unknown number of Tibetans were detained, arrested, or sentenced because of their political or religious activities. Academics who refused to cooperate with such efforts faced diminished prospects for promotion and research grants. Tightened border controls sharply limited the number of Tibetans crossing the border from China into Nepal and India. Thubpa, a monk from Ngaba County, Sichuan, was detained in late and has not been heard from since. One case of self-immolation was reported in November. There were credible reports that the PRC put heavy pressure on the government of Nepal to approve an extradition treaty in which Nepal would commit to forcibly returning Tibetan refugees facing criminal prosecution in the PRC. There were reports during the year PRC officials severely beat some Tibetans who were incarcerated or otherwise in custody. Authorities had arrested him in for taking part in peaceful protests against PRC policies in Tibet. Authorities in Tibetan areas regularly banned the sale and distribution of music they deemed to have sensitive political content. He had previously served 18 months in prison for burning a Chinese flag in protest in No charges have been announced and his whereabouts were unknown. Technically sophisticated hacking attempts originating from China also targeted Tibetan activists and organizations outside mainland China. Neither he nor his parents have been seen since PRC authorities disappeared them in , when he was six years old. After formally arresting a suspect, public security authorities are authorized to detain a suspect for up to an additional seven months while the case is investigated. It was unclear how many Tibetan detainees held by authorities under various forms of detention were not subject to judicial review. Public security agencies are required by law to notify the relatives or employer of a detained person within 24 hours of their detention, but they often failed to do so when Tibetans and others were detained for political reasons. The U. Authorities tightly controlled journalists who worked for the domestic press and could hire and fire them based on assessments of their political reliability. Mandarin was used in courses for jobs that required technical skills and qualifications. Former prisoners reported being isolated in small cells for months at a time and deprived of sleep, sunlight, and adequate food. Court decisions, proclamations, and other judicial documents, however, generally were not published in Tibetan. After the completion of an investigation, the procuratorate can detain a suspect an additional 45 days while determining whether to file criminal charges. Authorities also questioned and detained some individuals who disseminated writings and photographs over the internet. According to individuals who completed their prison terms in recent years, prisoners rarely received medical care except in cases of serious illness. Such beatings reportedly led to death. In many instances forms and documents were available only in Mandarin. Press and Media, Including Online Media : Foreign journalists may visit the TAR only after obtaining a special travel permit from the government, and authorities rarely granted this permission. Authorities frequently denied Tibetan academics permission to travel overseas for conferences and academic or cultural exchanges the party had not organized or approved. Security officials visited the residences of those who did not comply with such orders. Censorship or Content Restrictions : Authorities prohibited domestic journalists from reporting on repression in Tibetan areas. Tibetans seeking asylum in neighboring countries were sometimes repatriated to China, with reports citing pressure by the PRC as a main cause for the repatriation. According to credible sources, police and prison authorities employed torture and cruel, inhuman, or degrading treatment or punishment in dealing with some detainees and prisoners. There were many cases in which officials denied visitors access to detained and imprisoned persons. Authorities sometimes banned Tibetans, particularly monks and nuns, from leaving the TAR and from traveling to the TAR without first obtaining special permission from multiple government offices. When authorities restored internet service, they closely monitored its usage. Congressional-Executive Commission on China examined publicly available information, and as of November 7, its Political Prisoner Database PPD contained records of Tibetans known or believed to be detained or imprisoned by PRC authorities in violation of international human rights standards. There were no reports that officials investigated or punished those responsible for such killings that had previously taken place. Individuals detained for political or religious reasons were often held on national security charges, which had looser restrictions on the length of pretrial detention. Public security officers may legally detain persons throughout the PRC for up to 37 days without formally arresting or charging them. Tibetans without local residency were turned away from many Tibetan areas deemed sensitive by the government. Many sources also reported it was almost impossible to register with the government, as required by law, websites promoting Tibetan culture and language in the TAR. There were no reports the government or its agents committed arbitrary or unlawful killings. Mandarin was used for most official communications and was the predominant language of instruction in public schools in many Tibetan areas. There were widespread reports of authorities searching cell phones they suspected of containing suspicious content. The PRC government at times compelled Tibetans located in China to pressure their family members seeking asylum overseas to return to China. Official buildings and businesses, including banks, post offices, and hospitals, frequently lacked signage in Tibetan. Tibetans traveling in monastic attire were subject to extra scrutiny by police at roadside checkpoints and at airports. There have been known immolations since , more than half of which took place in Chinese officials in some Tibetan areas withheld public benefits from the family members of self-immolators and ordered friends and monastic personnel to refrain from participating in religious burial rites or mourning activities for self-immolators. Throughout the year authorities blocked users in China from accessing foreign-based, Tibet-related websites critical of official government policy in Tibetan areas. Both languages appeared on some, but not all, public and commercial signs. The PPD is believed to contain only a small fraction of the actual number of political prisoners due to Chinese government censorship, and a change in the number of PPD records compared with previous years does not necessarily reflect a change in the human rights situation. His essay noted the lack of government job positions available to Tibetans in the province and the difficulty of competing with Han Chinese applicants for jobs. While some Tibetan lawyers are licensed in Tibetan areas, observers reported they were often unwilling to defend individuals in front of Han Chinese judges and prosecutors due to fear of reprisals or disbarment. Security officials frequently violated these legal requirements, with pretrial detention periods of more than a year being a common occurrence. Authorities frequently encouraged Tibetan academics to participate in government propaganda efforts, both domestically and overseas, such as making public speeches supporting government policies.