Chinese Prominent Pastor Forced To Leave US House

Thursday, October 15, 2020

By Stefan J. Bos, Special Correspondent Worthy News 

(Worthy News) - Pastor Bob Fu, who fled China and launched the Christian rights group ChinaAid was moved to safety after Chinese Communist Party (CCP) operatives besieged his U.S. home, friends say.

Fu, along with his wife Heidi and children, were forced to leave their house in Midland, Texas, as since late last month, “busloads of protestors” rallied outside, supporters added.

The mob, many from outside the state, went door-to-door in the area to distribute flyers calling him a “fake pastor" and "evil cheater”, said rights group Voice Of the Martyrs (VOM). 

Protest signs were seen claiming that he is a Chinese spy. VOM said U.S.-based billionaire Guo Wengui (also known Miles Kwok) has urged his supporters to “eliminate” Fu. 

He has been posting recordings on video-sharing site YouTube naming several Chinese Americans as "agents” of CCP. Among those listed is Bob Fu, ”whose integrity as a sincere follower of Christ and concerned advocate for true justice has been well proven over the years,” VOM said.


“His accuser, Guo, is a Chinese billionaire who came to the United States in 2015 after allegedly falling out of favor with the CCP. 

Despite Guo's claims of many others being engaged as CCP agents, it's believed that Guo himself is actually working on behalf of the CCP, seeking to discredit...ChinaAid.” 

VOM told Worthy News that federal and local authorities “believe that the threats are real. They have taken Bob and his family to a safe location for protection.” 

Midland’s mayor, Patrick Payton, said “Communist agitators have been making threats — not veiled threats, but aggressive threats — towards Bob Fu and his family, and towards China Aid. . . ”  The mayor dispelled “the lie of Mile Kwok” that the CCP gives Fu funds to “fly back and forth” Payton noted that Fu and his wife “had fled China in 1997, and hadn’t been allowed to set foot in China since 1997.” 

The mayor denied the accusations of “Fu being a powerful Communist agent.” However, protestors are refusing to leave or disclose where they are from and whether or not they are being paid to be there, VOM noted. 

Amid the standoff, dozens of “outraged individuals and organizations” are signing a statement defending Fu, said Faith McDonnell, a director of the U.S.-based Institute on Religion and Democracy (IRD). China has long been irritated by Fu’s work which includes exposing reported persecution of devoted Christians and house churches in the Communist-run nation.