Prominent feminist organizations within the U.S. have thus far remained silent on the disappearance and ongoing concern over Chinese tennis star Peng Shuai, who accused a former member of the Communist Party’s ruling Standing Committee of sexual assault. 

Fox News reached out to the press places of work for the National Organization for Women and “me too. Movement” for remark on her disappearance and questions over her security after she resurfaced in latest pictures and movies. None of the organizations responded to the inquiries. 

Fox News additionally examined the Twitter pages and press launch pages for the teams and didn’t see statements on Peng. 

Fox News additionally reached out to Time’s Up, whose Interim President and CEO Monifa Bandele mentioned, “First and foremost, TIME’S UP stands in solidarity with Peng Shuai in her decision to share her story.” 

“Coming forward takes tremendous strength and courage, and at great personal cost. We call on the Chinese government to fully and transparently investigate her allegations. Her freedoms and access to the world should remain unhindered as she pursues justice.” 

“As we work to reset the organizational structure, we remain committed to addressing the pervasiveness of sexual harassment and gender discrimination,” she added. 

Me Too and Time’s Up had been each shaped to lift consciousness and help for girls who’ve been sexually assaulted or harassed. NOW was established in 1966 and is America’s largest group of feminists. 

While the NOW and Me Too haven’t commented on the matter, the teams have issued latest feedback on sexual assault towards ladies within the worldwide neighborhood and the therapy of ladies within the sports world. 

“Women have a right to compete in sports while feeling comfortable. They should not have to suffer from the additional pressure from spectators scrutinizing every inch of their bodies,” the NOW tweeted on Nov. 8, for instance. 

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Peng went lacking on Nov. 2 after she publicly accused a former Chinese authorities senior official, Zhang Gaoli, of forcing her to have intercourse regardless of her refusals.

FILE - China's Shuai Peng plays a shot against Romania's Sorana Cirstea during their first round match of the French Open tennis tournament at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris, France. Tuesday, May 30, 2017. Chinese authorities have squelched virtually all online discussion of sexual assault accusations apparently made by the Chinese professional tennis star against a former top government official, showing how sensitive the ruling Communist Party is to such charges. (AP Photo/Michel Euler, File)

FILE – China’s Shuai Peng performs a shot towards Romania’s Sorana Cirstea throughout their first spherical match of the French Open tennis match on the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris, France. Tuesday, May 30, 2017. Chinese authorities have squelched nearly all on-line dialogue of sexual assault accusations apparently made by the Chinese skilled tennis star towards a former high authorities official, displaying how delicate the ruling Communist Party is to such expenses. (AP Photo/Michel Euler, File)

Her accusation on social media was removed inside minutes and her disappearance sparked worldwide outrage and concern aimed on the Chinese authorities. She resurfaced on Friday in pictures circulated by an worker of Chinese state tv. 

FILE - Then Chinese Vice Premier Zhang Gaoli is seen during a meeting at the Great Hall of the People in Beijing, China, Wednesday, March 16, 2016. Chinese authorities have squelched virtually all online discussion of sexual assault accusations apparently made by a Chinese professional tennis star against the former top government official, showing how sensitive the ruling Communist Party is to such charges.

FILE – Then Chinese Vice Premier Zhang Gaoli is seen throughout a gathering on the Great Hall of the People in Beijing, China, Wednesday, March 16, 2016. Chinese authorities have squelched nearly all on-line dialogue of sexual assault accusations apparently made by a Chinese skilled tennis star towards the previous high authorities official, displaying how delicate the ruling Communist Party is to such expenses.
(AP Photo/Ng Han Guan, File)

She additionally had a video name with Olympic officers who claimed that she is secure.  

Peng “thanked the IOC for its concern about her well-being,” the International Olympic Committee mentioned in a press release.

But her disappearance continues to be going through questions. Peng is simply the newest particular person in China to go lacking after criticizing the ruling celebration, with some folks reappearing weeks or months later with little or no rationalization.

Photos of Peng posted by the China Open on the Weibo social media service Sunday additionally made no point out of her disappearance. 

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“These photos and videos can only prove that Peng Shuai is alive, but nothing else. They cannot prove that Peng Shuai is free,” Teng Biao, a Chinese civil rights lawyer, told the New York Times.

The CEO of the Women’s Tennis Association has additionally sounded the alarm on Peng’s security. Steve Simon addressed video of her revealed by China state-run mediaon Saturday, saying that whereas it’s reassuring to see her,  the video was “insufficient” proof of her security.  

FILE - WTA Chief Executive Officer Steve Simon smiles during a retirement ceremony for Martina Hingis in Singapore on Oct. 29, 2017.  An email purportedly from a Chinese professional tennis player that a Chinese state media outlet posted on Twitter has increased concerns about her safety as the sport's biggest stars and others abroad call for information about her well-being and whereabouts. Simon, the chairman and CEO of the Women's Tennis Association, questioned the authenticity of the email intended for him, in which Grand Slam doubles champion Peng Shuai says she is safe and that the assault allegation is untrue. (AP Photo/Yong Teck Lim, File)

FILE – WTA Chief Executive Officer Steve Simon smiles throughout a retirement ceremony for Martina Hingis in Singapore on Oct. 29, 2017.  An e mail purportedly from a Chinese skilled tennis participant {that a} Chinese state media outlet posted on Twitter has elevated considerations about her security as the game’s greatest stars and others overseas name for details about her well-being and whereabouts. Simon, the chairman and CEO of the Women’s Tennis Association, questioned the authenticity of the e-mail meant for him, wherein Grand Slam doubles champion Peng Shuai says she is secure and that the assault allegation is unfaithful. (AP Photo/Yong Teck Lim, File)

“While it is positive to see her, it remains unclear if she is free and able to make decisions and take actions on her own, without coercion or external interference. This video alone is insufficient.  As I have stated from the beginning, I remain concerned about Peng Shuai’s health and safety and that the allegation of sexual assault is being censored and swept under the rug,” he wrote. 

Peng’s accusations have been held up as China’s newest “Me Too” second, with some mentioning that such accusations are sometimes silenced. 

“The authorities have never liked feminists or #MeToo,” Lijia Zhang, the creator of “Lotus,” informed the New York Times, including that those that “dared to speak out” “have been silenced.”

China is slated to carry the upcoming 2022 winter Olympics in Beijing, however the controversy surrounding Peng has sparked requires a boycott. 

“The Chinese Communist Party has no value for life. If you’re not going to toe the line, then they’re going to disappear you. And this is why we think it is unsafe for our athletes to go to the Olympics in Beijing. This is something that seems to be happening so more regularly. So why would the US Olympic Committee send our athletes into this type of environment?” Sen. Marsha Blackburn mentioned on Fox News’ “Sunday Morning Futures” this weekend.