China Opens ‘Police Stations’ On Canadian Soil With Virtually No Push Back

Here’s a question more people should be asking: why is Canada allowing China to open “police stations” within its borders?

From the National Post:

The People’s Republic of China has opened at least three police stations on Canadian soil as part of an alleged attempt by the country’s security state to keep an eye on the Chinese-Canadian diaspora.

Three addresses in Toronto are known to be registered as “service stations” operated by the Fuzhou Public Security Bureau, a police force active in the Chinese metropolis of Fuzhou. …

Safeguard Defenders holds that the stations function mainly as outposts for the Chinese policy of “Involuntary Return” – a program of compelling Chinese nationals to return home whenever the country’s security service deems that they’ve violated Chinese law. “These operations eschew official bilateral police and judicial cooperation,” they wrote.

Somehow these so-called “service stations” are meant to “assist” Chinese tourists. But we all know how this sort of initiative by communists goes…

230,000 tourists have been “persuaded to return” home on various charges since last year, according to Safeguard Defenders. As “these returns are often obtained by visiting extreme sanctions on the families of those targeted, such as asset seizures and prohibition from seeking government health care or education.”

China claims that these “police stations” primarily focus on routine paperwork. And Canada appears to be doing nothing to monitor this presence as all reports about the ongoings of these stations seemingly come directly from China.

More from the National Post:

Canada-based dissidents of the Beijing government have long warned Canadian authorities that they face organized harassment from Chinese authorities. In 2019, the New York Times profiled Sheng Xue, a Mississauga-based opponent of the People’s Republic of China who faced a relentless stream of cyberattacks and disinformation campaigns intended to discredit her.

“I thought I’d have a safe, happy life in Canada,” Sheng told the Times of her 1989 escape from China in the aftermath of the Tiananmen Square Massacre. But the Chinese Communist Party, she added, “was already here.”

Perhaps Canada is just too “polite” because these accounts and initiatives from China are alarming. Especially at a time when the CCP continues to colonize and plant its footprint in other countries. 

Why no one is calling this out deserves more questions.

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