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Shocking News:
Fetus Soup Being Served in China!

Baby Eating in China
My name is Ling Hong, from Canton, China. I want all Christians to become aware of this horrible practice in China, so that we can all pray that the Lord will put an end to it! I thank this website for allowing me to post this page. It was not easy to convince them to do this.

Very disturbing pictures are now spreading across the internet about a certain delicacy which could be found in China. Certain towns in China are now on trend making baby herbal soup to increase health and sexual performance/stamina. The cost of the fetus soup in China currency is approximately $ 40.00US.

 


 
A factory manager was interviewed and he testified that it is effective because he have tried it and is a frequent customer. It is a delicacy whereby expensive herbs are added to boil the baby with chicken meat for 8 hours boiling/steaming.
"Spare rib soup" local code for fetus soup is being served to local restaurants in Canton. Couple who would like to abort their babies, could just go to these local restaurants and sell the aborted baby. These local restaurants also accepts placentas for several hundreds if couples do not want to sell their babies.

It is very disturbing to mention that most fetus served in these local restaurants are female babies. This is due to the fact that majority of Chinese prefers to have male babies and those poorer families usually end up selling their female babies.

 
 
 

 
 

 


 

What would make people do such a thing without any fear of condemnation? A complete lack of morality and respect for human life has become the norm in China, inhuman behavior and human rights violations resulting in abnormal practices such as cannibalism.

You can find more information on Baby Eating in China and Fetal Soup Served in Chinese Restaurants.

fetus1.jpg      http://www.israelite.net/fetus2.jpg    babyeating.pdf   Shocking News: Fetus Soup Being Served in China

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China's grave offense: Ghost wives

BEIJING - Ghost stories might have been recently exorcised from bookshelves by Chinese censors for the horror they inflict on the public, but equally grisly tales of "ghost wives" have been unfolding in real life.

When Shen Wentang, a peasant from central China's Hebei province, bought a "ghost wife" for his dead father, he asked no questions about where the body had come from - and showed little curiosity about finding this out.

He knew that things had changed from the past, when an afterlife marriage was nothing out of the ordinary and families of both the 

"bride" and "groom" would have celebrated it with toasts and a feast. Authorities now frown on these feudal customs, so Shen wanted the marriage done quickly and without much ado. Still, he was grateful that the body of the ghost wife was dressed in a shroud in the auspicious color for weddings - red.

He had had to borrow funds to pay for the body, and 3,500 yuan (US$454) exceeded the annual earnings of many of his home village. Then, working swiftly with two relatives one spring dawn, Shen unearthed his father's grave, lifted the coffin's lid and slipped the female body inside.

All he remembered of the woman later on were the red dress and her age - about 40. Shen's father, whose wife had walked away years ago, now had a new woman to keep him company in the netherworld. He could rest in peace.

Little did Shen know that the ghost wife - a mentally retarded woman - had been lured to her death by a profit-seeking peasant. The ghost wife and five other women had been murdered by Song Tiantang, from Hebei's Linzhang county, so he could sell their corpses to be married in the afterlife.

"I only helped them to go to heaven earlier," Song said when detained by the police in April, according to Chinese press reports. Ironically for a mass murderer, Song's given name, Tiantang, means "heaven" in Mandarin.

In an interview with Beijing's Xinjingbao newspaper, he unabashedly described how he always chose his victims from among the mentally retarded or single migrant women.

"They are muddle-headed and never put up too much of a fight," he said. "No one would make much fuss about deranged women. As for those who come from other places, they would simply disappear, and their relatives back home would not know anything."

The custom of marrying bachelors posthumously and burying them together with dead women goes back a few hundred years to the Ming Dynasty. Chinese people believe that the journey to the netherworld needs to be a shared one. In the past, they also used matchmakers to find partners for their dead relatives.

Zhao Shu, an expert on China's folk customs, reckons that the tradition of marrying people in the afterlife is nowadays merely a vestige of the country's long feudal history, practiced only in a few isolated areas.

But he admits that some families still pay a high price to procure a bride for the deceased. "It is seen as a last comfort for the dead," he said.

The current resurrection of these feudal customs in Hebei bears an unusually ugly twist.

When Song embarked on his moneymaking scheme, he first sought to dig up and steal dead women's bodies. But he soon realized that the price of a desiccated corpse was just a fraction of what he could earn for "fresh goods" - women who had died only recently. Then he started to murder women.

Song's killing spree was exposed by China's increasingly daring media as yet another unforeseen dark side of the country's headlong pursuit of economic growth. With millions of rural people left on the fringes of the economic boom, more and more cases of moral degradation have come to light as people are willing to go to any lengths to make money.

The story of murdered ghost wives has appeared almost simultaneously with the uncovering of a wide slave-labor network in China's backward hinterland provinces, where thousands of migrant workers and children were forced to work in illegal brick kilns (see Lessons from China's slavery scandal, June 20). They were beaten, starved and overworked under the watch of guards and dogs.

Some of the workers and children were abducted from rural train and bus stations or persuaded to travel to the kilns with bogus offers of good pay. Once there, they were prevented from leaving, and those who failed to work fast enough were beaten, some of them to death.

"Whether it is the slave-labor scandal or the ghost wives, it is all a testimony to moral depravity brought on by the extreme pursuit of material gains," said an opinion piece in the liberal Southern Weekend last week. "It shows the collapse of moral and spiritual values at this time of rapid social changes."

As in the slavery case, the murders of ghost wives occurred in some of China's poorest provinces. Song Tiantang hailed from Linzhang county, Hebei province, and scouted neighboring counties for his victims.

An investigation by Southern Weekly uncovered similar cases of women murdered to be sold as brides in marriages in the afterlife in the provinces of Shanxi and neighboring Shaanxi.

Some have speculated that the murders have been prompted by the mounting death toll in China's mining industry, which has pushed up demand for ghost wives for casualties. In many of the interior provinces where coal is produced in small and unsafe mines, deadly accidents have been happening weekly. China's official tally of coal miners' deaths for 2006 stood at 4,746, or an average of 13 each day.

With so many male miners dying prematurely, there is a booming market for ghost wives, one middleman told Xinjingbao. "If the groom has died in a coal-mine accident, my commission for finding a bride is higher," the man, identified as Wang Zengxi, told the paper.

But even if confined to just several provinces, the commercialization of ghost wives could have social implications for this country of 1.3 billion people, where demographers estimate that some 40 million girls are already "missing" because of infanticide or neglect, and as a result of China's one-child policy.

In their 2004 book Bare Branches: The Security Implications of Asia's Surplus Male Population, Valerie Hudson and Andrea den Boer warn about the looming danger of social and political instability stemming from a glut of young men with no prospects of marriage.

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Five people have been arrested in China for digging up the corpse of a young woman to be a "ghost bride" for a man killed in a car crash.

The suspects included a grieving father who allegedly paid his four accomplices around £2,700 pounds to find a female to be his son's companion in the afterlife.

The men were caught after unearthing the remains of a teenage girl who had poisoned herself after failing her university entrance exams last year. In rural China, superstitious villagers have for centuries sought out the bodies of recently deceased woman to be ghost brides for young men who die single.

Marriage ceremonies are conducted for the two corpses, and the bride is placed in the same grave as her husband.

 

 
 

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