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A national emblem and two signs adorned an unguarded entrance in the center of town.One displayed "Liaoning Province Masanjia Labor" with the final word of "Camp" missing; the other read "Liaoning Province Ideological Education School." Inside the complex, which seemed to be closed -- though officials would not confirm this -- fields covered with haystacks and dried corn separated three clusters of low-rise buildings."We thought we could protect ourselves, and avoid verbal and physical assaults as long as we worked and did the job well." Secret messages Moving forward with his plan to expose the horror in the camp, he secretly tore off pages from exercise books meant for political indoctrination sessions as inmates were barred from having paper.He also befriended a minor criminal from his hometown -- a monitor for the guards -- who managed to get him another banned item: a ball pen refill."Every letter was slightly different because I had to improvise -- I remember writing SOS in some but not in others. I had studied the language but had never practiced speaking or writing much.That's why I included some Chinese words to make sure the message would not be misunderstood because of my English mistakes." He slipped 20 letters into Halloween decoration packaging in 2008 and at least one, against all odds, got out and made headlines four years later."For people who have never been there, it's impossible to imagine," he said.
Strange discovery Then one morning recently, some 6,000 miles away from Damascus, a bespectacled middle-aged Chinese man walked into the CNN office in Beijing to talk to us about this strange discovery half a world away.
Released from the labor camp but afraid to be sent back, he agreed to his first television interview on the condition that CNN concealed his identity. Zhang" -- as he would be called -- is a follower of the Falun Gong spiritual movement, branded by the Chinese government as an evil cult and outlawed since 1999.
He claims he was detained by police several months before the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing and sentenced to two and a half years in the Masanjia labor camp in northeastern China.
I placed the paper on my pillow and wrote on it slowly." A college graduate, he said it took him two or three days to finish a single letter through this risky and painstaking process.
"I tried to fill as much space as possible on each sheet," he said.
Administrative offices were painted white, female inmates' quarters mostly red and male's largely beige.