During Police Interrogation, Practitioner's Husband Declares: “I Want to Sue Jiang Zemin Too!”
(Minghui.org) I received a phone call from the local police station on September 23, 2015. An officer said that he was calling to verify some information.
“Do you want to ask me about suing Jiang?” I asked. He replied yes.
I then asked if we could speak over the phone. He said that it would be better if we spoke in person. I agreed to meet with him.
My husband returned home, and I told him, “A policeman called and said that I should go to the police station. He wants to verify that I am suing Jiang Zemin.”
“What are you afraid of? He is a traitor for selling out our country,” my husband said. I felt very happy for his support.
My husband and I went to the police station around 3:00 p.m. He waited outside as I went upstairs to see the police officer on duty. The officer said, “I'm in charge of this area. I don't have any intention other than to check some facts.” He requested to see my husband.
When he arrived upstairs, my husband told the officer, “I want to sue Jiang Zemin too! My wife had so many illnesses before. She became illness-free only after she started practicing Falun Gong. Our family also gets along better thanks to the teachings of Falun Gong. ”
In 1999, Jiang Zemin, as head of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP), overrode other members of the Politburo Standing Committee and launched the violent suppression of Falun Gong.
The persecution has led to the deaths of countless Falun Gong practitioners over the past 16 years. Many have even been killed so that their organs could be sold for transplant operations. More have been tortured for their belief. Jiang Zemin is directly responsible for the inception and continuation of the brutal persecution.
Under his personal direction, the Communist regime established an extralegal security organization called the 610 Office on June 10, 1999. The organization overrides police forces and the judicial system in carrying out Jiang's directive regarding Falun Gong: to ruin their reputations, cut off their financial resources, and destroy them physically.
Jiang stepped down as head of the CCP in 2002, but he has exerted much power from the shadows through a network of officials he put in place.
Chinese law allows its citizens to be plaintiffs in criminal cases, and many practitioners are now exercising their legal right to file criminal complaints against the former dictator.