jordans plea for help found in Saks ba

plea for help found in Saks bag

The note, signed by Tohnain Emmanuel Njong, said: “We are ill treated and work like slaves for 13 hours every day producing these bags in bulk in the prison factory.”He ended his letter by saying “thanks and sorry to bother you” and left an email address, which was discovered at the time to be defunct.A passport sized photo of a man in an orange jacket was also enclosed.”I read the letter and I just shook,” Ms Wilson told DNAinfo.Ms Wilson, an Australian currently working in New York, passed the note on to the human rights Laogai Research Foundation.The organisation was unable to track him jordans down but raised awareness of the letter with the Department of Homeland Security and the Saks Fifth Avenue store.With the help jordans of social media accounts, DNAinfo said it recently made contact with someone who indentified himself as the man behind the letter.”Unprompted, Njong described obscure details in the letter, like its mention of Samuel Eto a professional soccer player on English Premier league team Chelsea, who like Njong is from Cameroon in West Africa,” the website said.According to DNAinfo, he was detained in the eastern Chinese city of Qingdao after being arrested for fraud in May 2011 charges he denies.He told the news website that he had worked long hours in the factory to produce paper bags, electronic jordans goods and garments, from 06:00 until 22:00.The 34 year old said he wrote a total of five letters in both French and English calling for help.”Maybe this bag could go somewhere and they find this letter and they can let my family know or anybody [know] jordans that I am in prison,” he added.Mr Njong said he was released on a reduced sentence for good behaviour in December 2013 and was later reunited with his family in Cameroon, the website added.BBC links Mobile siteTerms of UseAbout the BBC PrivacyAccessibility Help CookiesContact the BBC Parental GuidanceBBC 2014 The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites. Read more.This page is best viewed in an up to date web browser with style sheets (CSS) enabled. While you will be able to view the content of this page in your current browser, you will not be able to get the full visual experience. Please consider upgrading your browser software or enabling style sheets (CSS) if you are able to do so.