Portrait de l'immortel Liu Xiaobo, l’homme qui défia Pékin

(FILES) This file photo taken on May 14, 1989 shows students and people gathered at Tiananmen Square in Beijing, after an over-night hunger strike as part of the mass pro-democracy protest against the Chinese government. - After seven weeks of protests by students and workers demanding democratic changes and the end of corruption, soldiers and tanks chased and killed demonstrators and onlookers in the streets leading to the square. But 30 years after the killings of June 4, 1989, the government still keeps a lid on what really happened and how many died on that fateful day. (Photo by CATHERINE HENRIETTE / AFP)
(FILES) This file photo taken on May 14, 1989 shows students and people gathered at Tiananmen Square in Beijing, after an over-night hunger strike as part of the mass pro-democracy protest against the Chinese government. - After seven weeks of protests by students and workers demanding democratic changes and the end of corruption, soldiers and tanks chased and killed demonstrators and onlookers in the streets leading to the square. But 30 years after the killings of June 4, 1989, the government still keeps a lid on what really happened and how many died on that fateful day. (Photo by CATHERINE HENRIETTE / AFP) ©AFP
Le journaliste Pierre Haski ressuscite le prix Nobel de la paix, figure tutélaire de Tian’anmen. Sur Arte, ce mardi soir, à 22 h 55.

Le régime chinois aura tout fait que pour la planète entière oublie ce 4 juin 1989 : censure totale d’Internet et interdiction de commémoration. Raison de plus pour regarder Liu Xiaobo, l’homme qui a défié Pékin, un portrait à vif du dissident chinois au cœur du mouvement

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