ChinaAid Founder and President Bob Fu Continues to Fight for Religious Freedom in China

Supporters assembled on behalf of Bob Fu, Oct. 15, 2020. (Facebook/Bob Fu)

Editor’s Note: Read our earlier story about the ongoing attacks on Pastor Bob Fu at this link.

Even as Pastor Xiqui “Bob” Fu remains under FBI protection, he’s fighting the good fight of faith. From a safehouse in an undisclosed location, he and his family are praying. They’re continuing to support people in China who are being persecuted under the communist regime.

In the meantime, a mob of protesters gather daily in front of his home in Midland, Texas, and pass out propaganda around the neighborhood and at his church. Under the advice of federal authorities, ChinaAid’s offices are now in the second week of closure—not because of COVID-19 but because of serious online threats to Fu, his family and employees. (A second video includes explicit language.)

The spiritual warfare Fu wages isn’t hindered by walls, distance—or even threats.

“We can’t be intimidated by this mob to stop our work for freedom,” Fu said this morning, adding that backing down would only empower those who want to shut down ChinaAid and its fight for First Amendment rights, including religious freedom, for those in China. “We continue to work from our homes. Every day, we arrange support for prisoners’ families and speak to governments on behalf of our allies.”

ChinaAid is a Texas-based organization which exposes abuses and stands with the persecuted to promote religious freedom and human rights—just as it has been doing for 18 years.

The frontman of the attack on Fu and his ministry is Guo Wengui, also known as Miles Kwok. A wealthy businessman, he came to the U.S. in 2017 and has a history of attacking and accusing people, using the internet as a primary weapon.

The New York Times featured Wengui in December 2018 using this headline: “The Mystery of the Exiled Billionaire Whistle-Blower: From a penthouse on Central Park, Guo Wengui has exposed a phenomenal web of corruption in China’s ruling elite—if, that is, he’s telling the truth.” Since then, Kwok has proclaimed himself self-exiled.

In January, Fu experienced his first taste of Kwok’s harassment. Since stepping on stage to intercede for China and the communist leaders Sept. 26 at “The Return” prayer and repentance event in Washington, D.C., a mob has gathered outside his house daily. They stay in hotels and have vans full of supplies. They have assigned jobs and come and go, always maintaining 20 to 60 people in front of the house.

“It was a mystery to me initially,” Fu said, “but this is spiritual warfare.”

And he’s not the only one under attack. Other Chinese residents living in 10 cities around the world are being accused of being communist spies for China.

“Make no mistake, these are well-trained people,” said Midland Mayor Patrick Payton, who has publicly supported Fu and has since been included in Kwok’s public threats. “They know what to do and what not to do. When you approach them, they begin to chant in Mandarin.”

“To understand this, you can’t think like a Westerner,” Payton added. He is being aided by advisers on the country and culture.

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SOURCE: Charisma News

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