“Documents describe her son as having ‘strong religious leanings’ because he doesn’t drink alcohol or smoke. As a result, he was jailed for 10 years on terrorism charges. But she appears on a list of ‘relatives of the detained’ – among the thousands placed under suspicion because of the ‘crimes’ of their families.” BBC acquired “thousands of photographs from the heart of China’s highly secretive system of mass incarceration in Xinjiang, as well as a shoot-to-kill policy for those who try to escape, are among a huge cache of data hacked from police computer servers in the region. The cache reveals, in unprecedented detail, China’s use of ‘re-education’ camps and formal prisons as two separate but related systems of mass detention for Uyghurs – and seriously calls into question its well-honed public narrative about both.” The faces from China’s Uyghur detention camps. (We said never again to a lot of things that are happening right now.)