Im Vergleich : Anti- China protest in Japan
1. Hà Nội:
- Überfall auf Nguyen van Phuong
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1. Bùi Hằng
2. Nhà văn Thùy Linh
3. Lã Việt Dũng
4. Nguyễn Tường Thụy
5. Lê Anh Hùng
6. Trương Văn Dũng
7. Nguyễn Hữu Vinh
8. Phan Trọng Khang
9. Lê Thiện Nhân
10. Trần Thúy Nga
11. Bé Tài
12. Cô Huệ Tây Hồ
13. Tiến Từ Tốn
14. Nguyễn Đình Hùng
15. Lê Thu Hà
16. Hoàng Ngọc Tuấn
17. Trần Thị Minh Hà, Phóng viên AFP
18. Hoàng Đình Nam, Phóng viên AFP
19. Phạm Bá Toàn
20. Tạ Mạnh Hưng
21. Phạm Nam Hải
22. Nguyễn Văn Lịch
23. người giấu tên
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Vietnam on Sunday detained about 30 anti-China protesters in Hanoi, witnesses said, amid growing tensions between the communist neighbours over rival territorial claims.
HANOI: Vietnam on Sunday detained about 30 anti-China protesters in Hanoi, witnesses said, amid growing tensions between the communist neighbours over rival territorial claims.
Security forces moved in to disperse about 100 demonstrators who gathered in the city centre for an hour-long rally, witnesses said.
The detained were taken by bus to a "rehabilitation" centre on the outskirts of the capital.
Two AFP journalists covering the demo were among those detained but were released after a few hours.
Vietnam and China have long-standing territorial disputes over the Spratly and Paracel Islands, which both countries claim, and often trade diplomatic barbs over oil exploration and fishing rights in the contested waters.
In March, Hanoi accused a Chinese vessel of firing on one of its fishing boats.
"This is not China's sea. That's why we're protesting against this harsh aggression," protester Tam Trong Khang, 64, told AFP.
Last month, Beijing sent one of its largest recorded fishing fleets to the disputed waters.
More than a dozen anti-China demonstrations have been held in Vietnam since 2011. After initially tolerating the rallies, the Vietnamese authorities have since banned them.
Vietnamese Prime Minister Nguyen Tan Dung, speaking at a security conference in Singapore, on Friday slammed "groundless" territorial claims in Asian waters and called for self-restraint among nations involved in disputes.
Vietnam Police Shut Down Anti-China Protest
VOA June 02, 2013
Vietnamese police acted quickly Sunday to break up an anti-China protest in the capital of Hanoi.
More than 100 protesters gathered in the center of the city to demonstrate against a recent incident in which Chinese navy vessels rammed a Vietnamese fishing boat in disputed waters in the South China Sea.
Uniformed and plain-clothes police blocked streets and hauled away leaders or especially vocal protesters in buses.
Analysts say the ruling Communist Party wants to curtail all protests, even those against rival China, fearing they could mushroom into wider anti-government movements.
Vietnam police swoop on anti-China protest, 20 detained
(Reuters) - Police in Vietnam moved swiftly to break up an anti-China protest on Sunday, making at least 20 arrests in the latest sign of the communist regime's tough stance on dissent, and even after it chided Beijing for aggression in the South China Sea.
As crowds gathered in response to the recent ramming of a Vietnamese trawler by Chinese navy vessels, uniform and plain clothes police blocked off rallying points and quickly put protesters on to waiting buses, Reuters witnesses said.
Two Vietnamese journalists working for foreign media were also detained at the protest near Hanoi's Hoan Kien lake.
Vietnam's has been criticized by Western countries including the United States for crushing freedom of speech and arresting its detractors as discontent grows over land grabs, graft and the state's management of aneconomy hamstrung by bad debt.
Diplomats and experts say the ruling party is eager to curtail all protests, even those against rival China which it once tolerated, fearing they could mushroom into wider anti-government movements.
Tensions in the decades-old territorial dispute have risen in recent weeks after Chinese vessels struck a Vietnamese fishing boat and later converged near a ship the Philippines ran aground on a reef in 1999 to mark its territory.
The Philippines warned China to withdraw from what Beijing considers its "indisputable territory" and Vietnam complained of a "serious violation" of its sovereignty.
In a rare break from a usually diplomatic tone, Vietnam Prime Minister Nguyen Tan Dung on Friday warned of damage to regional economies and global trade if "unilateral might, groundless claims" and "power politics" were to ignite a conflict in the South China Sea.
Dung made the comments during an address to the Shangri-La Dialogue in Singapore but did not specifically name China.
(Reporting by Martin Petty; Editing by Michael Perry)