Search   News archive Contact us|Make us your homepage|

10:23 Feb 26 2010

Photo album of TibetSpecial ReportMedia Voice
English>>Tibet Online
Dalai Lama provokes foreign media to challenge China
19:28, February 25, 2010  

According to a report February 24 by the Global Times, AFP and other news agencies reported a day ago that the Dalai Lama deliberately claimed that he may no longer be "reincarnated" in order to prevent the Chinese government from "designating" a boy with the Dalai Lama's reincarnated soul.

The Dalai Lama also expressed strong support for Google, and said that the Chinese government cannot stop western media from popularizing “democracy” in China.

According to a report from AFP, the Dalai Lama said February 22 in an interview with National Public Radio (NPR) that he is willing to terminate the reincarnation institution in order to prevent the Chinese government from announcing the emergence of a new Dalai Lama through finding a boy with his reincarnated soul.

He also claimed in regards to the issue of a reincarnated soul boy, that the Chinese government is "more concerned with this institution than me."

Aside from the succession issue, the Dalai Lama also used Google tussle to provoke U.S. media agencies to continue their confrontations against China.

According to a Reuters report February 22, the Dalai Lama said while delivering a speech in Los Angeles that it is unnecessary for Google to feel depressed from the difficulties it encountered earlier in China. He believes that under the joint efforts of western countries and the "exiled Tibetan government," Google will surely restart its development in China.

Hu Yan, professor at the Central Party School said in an interview with Global Times that this was not the first time the Dalai Lama expressed remarks on reincarnation and he has aired various types of opinions through western media, such as that he might choose his reincarnation when alive; and his reincarnation could be a female.

【1】 【2】

 Related Channel News
· Politics
Your Message:
    
Most Popular 48 hours24 hours
http://chinatibet.people.com.cn/6902792.pdf