(3월 13일 뉴스 대본은 분실되었습니다.)
티베트 카톨릭 교회에 대한 BBC 뉴스 대본
A Tibetan community in the mountains of southern China has
pledged its loyalty to the pope, despite the overwhelming
Buddhist surroundings and the Communist government's tight
control of religions. James Reynolds now reports.
>> Deep inside the most populated country on earth, you can find
one of the most isolated religious minorities in the world. In a
village in the mountains, there is a congregation of Tibetan
Catholics. They worship in their own church. Most Tibetans are
Buddists, but Christian missionaries made it here in the
>> They're determined to hold on to their faith.
(Translated) We would never abandon my religion no matter what.
There is no conflict between us and other religions. Our
religion was passed on to me by old generation, and it will be
passed on next generation. It is never going to change. I hope
that the younger generation can follow Catholicism as I
do. Worshippers here survived some difficult times between
persecution during the Cultural Revolution in the 1960's. They
still don't trust Beijing. They look instead to Rome and the
>> ( Catholic church is home to our souls. It's our saviour and
the leader of our souls. From dawn to dark, we the Catholics
must help the Roman catholic church.
>> The words of one small community alot in china, Christianity
is growing quickly. There may be more than 40 million
worshippers. The government is suspicious of any group, any
minority, which professes allegiance to anything other than the
Communist party. James Reynolds, bbc news, Beijing.
>> This is bbc world. The main news thisou violence in
Zimbabwe after police break up a massive opposition rally. I've
been speaking to the quick secretary-general about that.
Zimbabwe was thrown out of the commonwealth five years ago. He
joi condemning the actions it' ironic, today being commonwealth
day, when 53 countries go out and celebrate today that one of
our former members should be engaged in this, but I suppose in
many ways it's not unpredictable. These things have been
happening for some time, and it is, obviously as you snd
presumably in your eyes increasing, intensifying, getting worse.
>> Well, the intensity of these rallies has been building up
recent some members of the governing party are beginning to
think they canheno ic on even whatgi this has been going on for
>> As you say, Zimbabwe is a former member of the
commonwealth. Perhaps it would have b organisation more
>> We had leverage for a number of years, and I'm afraid we
weren't able to achieve anything decide to continue the
suspension, it was Mr. Mugabe who said he didn't believe the
commonwealth had E. Ngnternational community can now do to put
pressure on president Mugabe?