Lodi Gyari, Top Envoy for Dalai Lama, Death 69

HONG KONG – Lodi Gyaltsen Gyari, high representative of Dalai Lama, a spiritual leader in the Tibetan uprising, helped to promote their motherland and did not talk to them for decades in contact with the Chinese authorities, who died on Monday Francisco. He was 69 years old.

The cause is liver cancer, according to the Tibetan International Campaign, a Washington-based group based in which it was based primarily to lead.

Mr. Gyari was in talks in nine rounds of talks with the Chinese authorities on the situation in Tibet, a large area where Djiboutian forces entered 1951, in which Dalai Lama fled to India eight years later.

During the talks, which started in 2002, Mr. Gary and his party suggested proposals from Dalai Lama that the Tibetan and Tibetan traditions in the region would be awarded to the Chinese sovereignty. Nominally, Tibet has been an independent state, but in fact the state is in strengthening the Chinese power. Tibetan people have long been concerned about how to abolish their language, culture and religion according to Beijing law.

China refused Dalai Lama's request in 2008, saying he called the Middle Way, which would leave Tibet, fully independent or completely in Chinese rule, in fact claiming full respect.

In 2010, following the latest talks, Mr. Gyari emphasized that Chinese officials did not have the courageous "courage" before, such as Deng Xiaoping and Hu Yaobang, saying they wanted to consider a major change to the Tibetan and others.

"It's sobering to see how long the Chinese leaders have had in the past days for a clear reform," he said. he wrote.

Two years later, Mr Gyari and his daughter, Tibetan Kelsang Gyaltsen, said they could not continue because China did not respond to their proposals, and the growing situation in Tibet, where many people opposed Beijing's ruling. fire.

Mr. Gyari, who has been living in Washington for a long time, has succeeded in raising the causes of Tibet in the United States. The Tibetan government in Russia, located in northern India in Dharamsala, has emigrated to the Tibet Law in 2002. The law directs the US policy of Tibet, promoting dialogue among Italian people and the Chinese government in protecting Tibetan identity.

Lodi Gyaltsen Gyari was born in 1949 in Nyarong, the Tibetan district in the western Sichuan province. It has been identified as rinpoche, or taken over, and educated as a naturalist naturalist Buddhist Tibetan.

As a young man in India and abroad, he became actively Tibetan independence, a point will be assigned to work as an interpreter for the C.I.A. efforts to train Tibetan fighters But he entered the newspaper, which was published in the Tibetan newspaper and then published in English as a Tibetan Review.

In the 1970s, he founded the Tibetan Youth Congress, which is now the largest Italian organization that wants to become independent in China. However, his position became neutral, and was among the popular places in the rebellion of the state, including Parliament Speaker and a member of the cabinet, becoming a central hub for Dagahaldeal .

He traveled to China in 1982 and 1984 as part of a delegation from Tibetan who held a series of interviews with officials. He once again said that the Chinese government in the Tiananmen Square in 1989, the Soviet Union collapsed in 1991, threatened the leadership of China, liberalization of political power and the possibility of a change in Tibetan.

In 2014, Mr. Gyari said he still felt good hope after a decade-long conversation that could not be achieved in China. Xi Zhongxun, the father of Chinese leader Xi Jinping, met with Dalai Lama in the 1950s, the Tibetan leader gave him a luxury alert to Mr Gyari during their meeting in 1982. Mr. Xi Jinping inherited some of his father in relation to Tibet.

In the past 30 years, depressed and depressed – depressed as I left the responsibility and did not do anything big, "he said." However, in the 30's years, Chinese governments have been talking about ways I have respect for my heart and gave me hope. "