Beijing says Uyghur will retaliate after Trump ratifies Muslim sanctions law

A senior official said: "China will take full revenge and the US will have to bear all the consequences."

Beijing pulled out after President Donald Trump signed a bill Thursday calling for sanctions to punish Chinese officials for human rights violations against the country's Uyghur Muslim minority.

The latest war of the ongoing war between the two largest economies in the world is alleged in a book written by former national security adviser John Bolton, who told Chinese leader Xi Jinping that he had supported the construction of Beijing camps that had detained the Wars.

China's Foreign Ministry said in a statement on Thursday, "We are again asking the US to intervene in China's internal affairs to correct our mistakes and harm Chinese interests. Stop using this Xinjiang-related law." The country where most Ugars live.

"Otherwise, China will retaliate completely, and the United States must bear all the consequences," he said, noting what would have happened without such a counterattack.

The Uighurs condemned the abuse and reacted angrily to the US's latest response, saying it was a malicious attack that "weakened" the human rights situation in Xinjiang.

According to a commenter on Bolton, "Trump said that G should go ahead with building the camps. Trump thought this was the right thing to do."

Many countries have condemned the treatment of the United Nations Ugars. UN. It is estimated that millions of Muslims have been detained in Xinjiang camps. China said the camps would provide vocational training and fight terrorism.

Bolton said Trump had asked Ginny to agree on trade policies that would support his re-election bid in November. Responding to this argument, China said on Thursday it had no intention of interfering with US elections, according to Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Zhao Lijian.

NBC News could not confirm the claims in the book, which is scheduled for Tuesday. The Justice Department has filed a lawsuit aimed at delaying publication, as well as an urgent application for a temporary restraining order to stop publication.

Meanwhile, Trump has accused Bolton of publishing classified information in his book, and suggested he face criminal charges. The White House did not respond directly to the allegations, but on Thursday morning, Trump tweeted that the book was "made up of lies and fake stories," and called his former adviser a "disgruntled boring idiot."

Bolton entered the White House in the spring of 2018 but resigned a year later. Trump says they have fired him.

Secretary of State Mike Pompeo was in Hawaii meeting with China's top diplomat, Yang Jiechi, as Trump signed the Uyghur Human Rights Act.

According to a statement by the Chinese Foreign Ministry on Thursday, Yang told Pompeo that "both sides stand to benefit from cooperation and will be defeated by the conflict." Beijing’s positions on key issues such as Hong Kong, Taiwan, and Xinjiang need to be respected.

“Cooperation is the only right choice for both sides,” says Yang. "American and Chinese are expected to join hands."

While China and the US are already locked in a trade war, relations between Beijing and Washington have worsened since the spread of the coronavirus. Pompeo is an outspoken critic of China's epidemic, citing the disease as a "China virus" and blaming the country for the deadly outbreak.

In Honolulu, Pompeii stressed the need for a full mutual agreement between the two countries during trade, security, and diplomatic talks, ”US State Department spokesman Morgan Ortegas said in a statement.

Experts fear that US-China relations have reached their lowest level in years, and some have called it a new Cold War. Meanwhile, Trump and his administration have been rhetoric on China in the November election, which is an important political issue for the Asian nation.

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