Pubblicato in: Cina, Devoluzione socialismo, Economia e Produzione Industriale

Cina. Di fronte alle sanzioni Intel elimina i riferimenti allo Xinjiang.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2022-01-15.

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«U.S. chipmaker Intel has deleted references to Xinjiang from an annual letter to suppliers after the company faced a backlash in China for asking suppliers to avoid the sanctions-hit region»

«Last month, Intel was slammed on Chinese social media for a letter to suppliers published on its website»

«The Dec. 23 letter said Intel had been “required to ensure that its supply chain does not use any labour or source goods or services from the Xinjiang region” following restrictions imposed by “multiple governments”»

«The letter now reads that the company prohibits “any human trafficked or involuntary labour such as forced, debt bonded, prison, indentured, or slave labour throughout your extended supply chains.”»

«It apologised last month for the “trouble” it had caused, saying that its commitment to avoid supply chains from Xinjiang was an expression of compliance with U.S. law, rather than a statement of its position on the issue»

«Multinational companies have come under pressure as they aim to comply with Xinjiang-related trade sanctions while continuing to operate in China, one of their biggest markets»

«Intel’s deletion of any reference to Xinjiang in its annual letter to suppliers, which was first reported by the Wall Street Journal, was criticised by U.S. Senator Marco Rubio»

* * * * * * *

Cina. Saranno bandite ditte ed istituzioni implicate nelle sanzioni occidentali.

Cina. Impone nuove sanzioni a personaggi americani e canadesi.

Cina. Impone sanzioni su personalità ed istituzioni del Regno Unito.

Cina. Non solo sanzioni. Ancor peggio è il boicottaggio popolare.

Cina. Inizia il boicottaggio delle imprese occidentali. Versace, Zara & Co.

La Cina boicotta Dolce & Gabbana: “hanno offeso la madrepatria”

Sanzioni. Attenti, che la Cina le fa per davvero.

Cina. Le severe sanzioni all’Australia sono un drastico monito per tutto il mondo.

Cina mette dazi severi sull’orzo australiano. Relazioni deteriorate.

Cina. Adesso è lei ad imporre le sanzioni. Il caso della Australia.

Cina. Diffida la Walmart Inc che boicotta i prodotti dello Xinjiang.

Lituania. Cina bandisce le società che hanno rapporti con la Lituania. Vilnius ed EU sulla brace.

Lituania. Blinken e Simonyte e le sanzione imposte dalla Cina. Lituania sulla brace.

Lituania. Cina bandisce le società che hanno rapporti con la Lituania. Vilnius ed EU sulla brace.

* * * * * * *

E così, anche il colosso Intel ha preferito eliminare tutti i riferimenti allo Xinjiang che le erano stati imposti in America, optando per rimanere sul mercato cinese.

Il bando dalla operatività sul suolo cinese convince qualsiasi multinazionale.

Tutti questi sono semplici esempi di chi oramai detenga il potere di far valere le proprie ragioni.

* * * * * * *


Intel deletes reference to Xinjiang after backlash in China.

Beijing, Jan 11 (Reuters) – U.S. chipmaker Intel has deleted references to Xinjiang from an annual letter to suppliers after the company faced a backlash in China for asking suppliers to avoid the sanctions-hit region.

Last month, Intel was slammed on Chinese social media for a letter to suppliers published on its website. The Dec. 23 letter said Intel had been “required to ensure that its supply chain does not use any labour or source goods or services from the Xinjiang region” following restrictions imposed by “multiple governments”.

This paragraph, or any reference to Xinjiang or China, was no longer in the letter, according to a Reuters review of the same page on Tuesday. The letter now reads that the company prohibits “any human trafficked or involuntary labour such as forced, debt bonded, prison, indentured, or slave labour throughout your extended supply chains.”

Intel did not immediately respond to a request for comment. It apologised last month for the “trouble” it had caused, saying that its commitment to avoid supply chains from Xinjiang was an expression of compliance with U.S. law, rather than a statement of its position on the issue.

Multinational companies have come under pressure as they aim to comply with Xinjiang-related trade sanctions while continuing to operate in China, one of their biggest markets.

The United States has accused China of widespread human rights abuses in Xinjiang, home to the country’s predominantly Muslim Uyghurs, including forced labour. Beijing has repeatedly denied the claims.

Intel’s deletion of any reference to Xinjiang in its annual letter to suppliers, which was first reported by the Wall Street Journal, was criticised by U.S. Senator Marco Rubio.

“Intel’s cowardice is yet another predictable consequence of economic reliance on China,” Rubio said in a statement on Monday.

“Instead of humiliating apologies and self-censorship, companies should move their supply chains to countries that do not use slave labour or commit genocide.”

Rubio was one of four U.S. politicians who introduced the Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act last month calling for a ban on imports from Xinjiang over allegations of forced labour there. On Dec. 23, U.S. President Joe Biden signed the act into law.

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