I only believed in and preached about Jesus, never harming anyone or acting contrary to biblical principles.
Both Ms. Ju and Ms. Liang continued to deny any cult involvement and appealed their cases. The court upheld its original sentencing. After sentencing Ms. Ju and Ms. Liang, however, CCP authorities did not reveal where they imprisoned these sisters.
On Letter Writing:
- Do not mention the specific name of an organization, a church, nor ChinaAid. If officials see names of entities like ChinaAid in letters, they may presume the prisoner has a connection with a “foreign organization” and punish him or her. No danger exists for a prisoner who receives a letter from an individual.
- Only write and share positive comments, spiritual encouragement, and/or Bible verses. Do not include any negative comments about the country, political system, or jail.
- Prisoners welcome notes, letters, and cards. In most instances, prisoners cherish Christian greeting cards they receive.
- No issue accompanies writing your name and return address on the mailing envelope. If you are more comfortable remaining anonymous, however—just include a name, state, and/or country. Letters to prisoners prove most effective when prison officials see mail from many different U.S. states and nations across the world.
- Pricing for mailing letters to China depends on the weight of the item, carrier used, and the sender’s location. Typically, for First Class International mail, the least expensive option from the United States, you may purchase a “Global Forever” stamp to send a one-ounce letter or postcard.
China Aid exposes abuses in order to stand in solidarity with the persecuted and promote religious freedom, human rights, and rule of law. If you wish to partner with us in helping those persecuted by the Chinese government, please click the button below to make a charitable donation.