On the evening of the 28th, a fire broke out in an apartment in Yibin, Sichuan. It was also seen that fire trucks were blocked by the epidemic prevention fence and could not enter the fire scene to rescue.
(picture taken from twitter)
[Central News Agency] A fire broke out in a high-rise residential building in Urumqi, Xinjiang on the 24th. Because the fire truck was stuck by the epidemic prevention fence and the rescue was delayed, 10 people died, causing public grievances that have not yet subsided. On the evening of the 28th, an apartment in Yibin, Sichuan, caught fire, and the fire truck was blocked by the epidemic prevention. Outside the fence, it is impossible to drive into the fire scene for rescue.
A Chinese netizen on the Weibo account "Society and Law Channel Yan Su" uploaded a video of a fire in an apartment in Yibin at 11:00 p.m. on the 28th, but it has been taken down.
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The 12-second audio-visual video shows a house bursting into raging flames and thick smoke, but a fire truck with bright red warning lights and a huge appearance is stuck in a narrow alley that is mostly occupied by the epidemic prevention fence. The other side of the alley was full of private cars, which made the fire truck even more cramped and unable to advance or retreat.
As the unfortunate incident that happened in Urumqi before happened again in Yibin, Sichuan, Chinese netizens shouted: "This is not a natural disaster, it is not a natural disaster, it is a man-made disaster, a man-made disaster."
Netizens even denounced the CCP authorities: "Zhongnanhai is not afraid of the blockade. The air inside is filtered, and the food is specially supplied. Of course, a bunch of zombies inside won't last long."
Officials have not issued a statement on this, and the specific casualties are unknown.
Before the same tragedy reappeared in Yibin, on the 24th, a high-rise residential building in Urumqi, Xinjiang, was on fire. The fire engine was also blocked by the epidemic prevention fence, and the entrance and exit of the residents were blocked. , Beijing and other big cities have launched the "white paper movement" against the blockade and control.
"The New York Times" (The New York Times) reported that the demonstrations were aimed at Chinese Communist Party leader Xi Jinping and the zero-zero epidemic prevention policy. A little carelessness would be a replica of June 4th.
Protests against China's strict anti-epidemic zero policy and restrictions on freedom have spread to more than 10 cities around the world. According to Reuters statistics, in European, Asian and North American cities, including London, Paris, Tokyo and Sydney, there have been cases of people who have moved abroad. Small vigils and protests organized by dissidents and students in the