Han–Uyghur forced marriage

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Human rights workers have voiced concern over Han–Uyghur forced marriage in China.[1][2][3]

The 1931 Qumul uprising was triggered by the forced marriage of a young Uyghur woman to a Lieutenant of the Han army.[4]

CJ Werleman, writing in the Middle East Eye described the confinement of Uyghur men to concentration camps, while Uyghur women were forced into marriages to Han men.[1]


  1. 1.0 1.1 CJ Werleman (2019-05-17). "Why is the world sitting idly by as China persecutes Uighur Muslims?". Middle East Eye. https://www.middleeasteye.net/opinion/why-world-sitting-idly-china-persecutes-uighur-muslims. Retrieved 2019-07-11. "There have been accounts of systematic torture, rape, forced sterilisation programmes, forced marriages of Uighur women to Han Chinese men, forced adoptions of Uighur children to Han Chinese families, public executions, and even evidence pointing to the harvesting of live organs." 
  2. Kate Lyons (2018-12-07). "Uighur leaders warn China's actions could be 'precursors to genocide'". The Guardian. https://www.theguardian.com/world/2018/dec/07/uighur-leaders-warn-chinas-actions-could-be-precursors-to-genocide. Retrieved 2019-07-11. "Greve said government action needed to be taken in response to the repression of Uighurs, which included forcible separation of children from their parents, reports of forced marriage between Uighurs and Han Chinese, and the banning of Uighur language and culture." 
  3. "Dozens of mosques, major shrines 'razed' in China's Xinjiang". Al Jazeera. 2019-05-07. https://www.aljazeera.com/news/2019/05/dozens-mosques-major-shrines-razed-china-xinjiang-190507112857399.html. Retrieved 2019-07-11. "'Credible and corroborated reports and testimony point to evidence authorities are deploying the whole gamut of repressive measures to carry out what can only be described as cultural genocide, including the establishment of a network of concentration camps; accounts of torture, forced marriage, and adoption and sterilisation programmes,' he told Al Jazeera." 
  4. David Brophy (2010). "The Qumul rebels' appeal to Outer Mongolia". Turcica. https://s3.amazonaws.com/academia.edu.documents/32675792/Brophy__Qumul_Rebels_%282010%29.pdf?response-content-disposition=inline%3B%20filename%3DThe_Qumul_Rebels_Appeal_to_Outer_Mongoli.pdf&X-Amz-Algorithm=AWS4-HMAC-SHA256&X-Amz-Credential=AKIAIWOWYYGZ2Y53UL3A%2F20190711%2Fus-east-1%2Fs3%2Faws4_request&X-Amz-Date=20190711T035149Z&X-Amz-Expires=3600&X-Amz-SignedHeaders=host&X-Amz-Signature=5121908af6cff59c0d58fb003f6ebdbc4b95ffd541047d31d62cb988c3fcb266. Retrieved 2019-07-11. "The immediate catalyst for it was outrage at the forced marriage of a local girl to a Chinese lieutenant, but discontent among Turkic-speaking Muslims had been growing since Jin’s abolition of the local wang (king) administration in 1930, the immediate effects of which were the imposition of new taxes, and an influx of poor Chinese immigrants." 
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