Death toll rises to 120 in NE China fire

 

Fire fighters are pictured next to a burnt poultry slaughterhouse owned by the Jilin

Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township of Dehui City in northeast China’s

Jilin Province, on June 3, 2013. The death toll from the fire has risen to to 120 as of 8 a.m.

on Tuesday of June 4, with another 70 injured, according to the rescue headquarters. 

Search and rescue work is still under way.   Photo by Wang Hao Fei

 

Photo taken on June 3, 2013 show the burnt poultry slaughterhouse owned by the Jilin

Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township of Dehui City in northeast China’s

Jilin Province.    Photo b y Wang Haofei

 

Fire fighters search for survivors at the burnt poultry slaughterhouse owned by the Jilin

Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township of Dehui City in northeast China’s

Jilin Province, on June 3, 2013.    Photo by Wang Haofei 

 

 

Death toll rises to 120

in NE China fire

 

By Huang Xin and Cheng Jing

The death toll from a fire at a poultry factory in northeast China’s Jilin Province had risen to 120 as of 8 a.m. on Tuesday of June 4, with another 70 injured, according to the rescue headquarters.

The fire broke out around 6:06 a.m. at a poultry processing workshop owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in the city of Dehui, about 100 km northeast of the provincial capital Changchun.

Over 300 workers were in the plant when the fire began, survivors told Xinhua, adding they heard a sudden bang and then witnessed dark smoke.

About 100 workers managed to escape from the plant, the gate of which was locked when the fire broke out, they added.

Established in September 2009, Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company has 1,200 employees and an annual output of 67,000 tonnes of chicken products.

A State Council investigation team, led by head of State Administration of Work Safety Yang Dongliang, was set up on Monday to fully probe the cause of the accident.

 

 

Chinese leaders demand 

all-out rescue efforts

after deadly fire

 

By Zhang Yunlong and Yang Hui

President Xi Jinping has demanded all-out rescue efforts following a deadly fire that occurred at a poultry slaughterhouse in northeast China’s Jilin Province on Monday of June 3.

In a special instruction given after the fire, Xi, who is currently on a visit to Costa Rica, said efforts should be made to minimize casualties.

The fire, which broke out Monday morning at a workshop owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in the city of Dehui, has left 119 dead thus far.

Xi has urged authorities to ascertain the cause of the fire and hold those responsible accountable.

He said lessons should be drawn from the fire and effective measures should be put in place to prevent major accidents from happening.

Premier Li Keqiang in a separate instruction asked local authorities to prioritize life-saving efforts.

Li said professional elements should be assembled to conduct an efficient rescue operation.

State Councilor Guo Shengkun has been dispatched on the behalf of central authorities to direct rescue operations at the scene.

 

Jilin slaughterhouse

rescue efforts

race against clock

 

By Gui Tao, Cao Kai, Wang Haofei, Liang Saiyu and Hu Tao

More than 24 hours after a deadly fire broke out in a poultry processing plant in northeast China’s Jilin Province, rescuers are still racing against time in the hope of finding survivors.

The fire occurred at 6:06 a.m. on Monday of June 3 at a workshop owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in the city of Dehui, located about 100 km northeast of provincial capital of Changchun.

Firefighters, in their orange outerwear and white helmets, are now hard at work combing through the area and looking for survivors after the blaze was put out at noon on Monday of June 3.

Zhao Xian, deputy secretary of the Changchun city government, also vice head of the emergency management office, has pledged all-out rescue efforts to minimize the casualties.

At 7 p.m. on Monday, a firefighter had a break for dinner. Bathed in sweat and mud, the man said they had made several searches that day, “but it was far from smooth going.”

Going by the latest numbers, released on Monday afternoon, searchers have found 119 bodies and only two survivors, who have both been taken to local hospitals. But one of them died on the way to hospital.

Behind the firefighter stood the remnants of the burnt plant, with much of its sooty frames and bent steelwork still standing.

Rescuers have been working with five Labrador sniffer dogs. As of 9 p.m. on Monday, the dogs have helped to find the remains of over 30 bodies in the debris.

“They search for the victims by sensing people’s odor and blood,” explained a rescuer.

Armed police guard the iron gate and are restricting entry. Ambulances have been seen shuttling in and out from the plant.

The outdoor temperature in the small city of Dehui is around 15 degrees Celsius. Relatives of workers at the plant and journalists from home and abroad are waiting anxiously outside the gate.

Local environmental authorities have begun monitoring the environmental impact of the fire.

“Monitoring data shows the density of ammonia and volatile organic compounds near the plant area are both within normal standards,” said a staffer with the Changchun Environmental Monitoring Center.

“We have been ordered to stay here on call round the clock,” added the worker, who received the order at 00:30 a.m. on Tuesday to conduct tests inside the plant.

A journalist who entered the plant area at 9 p.m. on Monday told Xinhua that he smelt a penetrating odor and felt uncomfortable even before entering the collapsed workshop.

A female survivor surnamed Chen said, “I heard two huge bangs when the blast occurred, and dark smoke ripped through the material workshop.”

Chen witnessed several workers fall into a pool of water inside the workshop while she struggled to escape.

“But I was so scared at the time that I had no way to help them. All I could do was to run,” she recalled.

A 36-year-old male worker surnamed Liu told Xinhua that this is not the first fire to hit the poultry workshop. Three years ago, a less serious fire occurred within the building, which featured only a few windows and gates.

As of Tuesday morning, the rescue operation is still under way.

 

People wait for news of their relatives trapped in a burnt poultry slaughterhouse owned

by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township of Dehui City in

northeast China’s Jilin Province, on June 3, 2013.  Photo by Wang Hao Fei

 

Family members of victims cry near the accident site after a fire broke out at a poultry

processing workshop owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi

Township in Dehui City, northeast China’s Jilin Province, on June 4, 2013.  

Photo by Jin Liwang

 

 

Work groups to counsel

Jilin’s fire-bereaved families

 

By Zong Wei, Zhou Liquan and Liang Saiyu

The provincial government in northeast China’s Jilin Province announced on Tuesday of June 4 that it will form a work team to help bereaved families following the fire that claimed at least 120 lives in Jilin’s Dehui City on Monday of June 3.

The fire broke out at 6:06 a.m. at a poultry processing plant owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in Dehui, located about 100 km northeast of the provincial capital of Changchun.

A team of officials from Dehui arrived at the plant on Monday evening to comfort relatives of the deceased, according to officers at the scene.

Some victims’ families have arrived at the scene and have demanded a government investigation into the cause of the accident as soon as possible.

Wang Rulin, secretary of the provincial Party Committee, said the government will deal with the aftermath of the accident, in part by forming a working group for each family to provide compensation and grief counseling and cater to their needs.

Those who are suspected of being responsible for the accident have been taken into police custody for further inquiry.

The exact number of the casualties should be figured out with no omissions allowed, said Wang, who urged all-out efforts to seal a leaking ammonia tank in the plant, which is thought to have been the cause of this accident.

The provincial government will also carry out an overall safety check in facilities including workplaces, mines, construction sites, schools and shopping malls to remove potential hazards.

 

 

Deadly fire sparks 

work safety concerns

 

By Zhang Jian, Wang Haofei, Zhou Liquan, Zong Wei, Yao Yuan,

Shi Shouhe, Zhang Hui, Hu Tao and Liang Saiyu

A fire that killed 119 people at a poultry factory in northeast China’s Jilin Province on Monday of June 3 has raised concerns over China’s often-criticized lax work safety conditions.

The fire broke out around 6:06 a.m. at a poultry processing workshop owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in the city of Dehui, located about 100 km northeast of the provincial capital of Changchun.

Health authorities said 60 people have been hospitalized, including eight people who are in life-threatening condition.

President Xi Jinping, who is currently on a visit to Costa Rica, has demanded all-out rescue efforts to minimize casualties.

Xi has urged authorities to ascertain the cause of the fire and hold those responsible accountable.

Premier Li Keqiang in a separate instruction asked local authorities to prioritize life-saving efforts.

 

DESPERATE ESCAPE

Jilin Baoyuanfeng is a large poultry company, slaughtering and processing 1 million chickens annually. The company employs more than 1,200 people, though it said only 411 of them have signed formal work contracts.

Over 300 workers were in the plant when the fire began, according to witnesses, adding that they heard “loud bangs” before seeing dark smoke and flames rise from the building.

About 100 workers managed to escape from the plant, the witnesses said.

“I started working at 6 a.m. along with another 100 workers in my workshop,” said Wang Fengya, a 44-year-old employee who was injured in her escape.

“Soon after, someone shouted ‘run away!’ and we quickly ran to the exit, which is about 40 meters away from where I sit. Suddenly, the lights inside went out and the plant went dark,” Wang said.

Wang said she fell down and hurt herself while escaping. “When I finally ran out and looked back at the plant, I saw large flames,” she added.

Wang and another three workers were sent to the Changchun Central Hospital with mild injuries.

The plant’s complicated structure and narrow exits made rescue work difficult, local rescuers said.

Another worker surnamed Liu said she saw several workers fall into a pool of water inside the workshop while trying to escape.

“But I was so scared at the time that I had no way to help them. All I could do was to run,” she recalled.

Guo Yan, a 39-year-old employee, said the emergency exit was blocked when the fire broke out.

“Everyone was swarming toward another workshop. It was so crowded that I was harshly pushed and squeezed. But I didn’t stop for even a second, even when I stumbled and lost my shoes,” she said.

Local authorities have sent 67 fire trucks and more than 500 firefighters to the scene of the fire, as well as combed the area looking for survivors.

The building’s steel frame could be seen after the fire was put out at noon Monday.

Local environmental authorities have begun monitoring the environmental impact of the fire.

People living nearby said they could smell a pungent odor after the fire broke out, with some suffering from headaches. Nearly 3,000 residents have been evacuated.

Some victims’ families have arrived at the scene and demanded a government investigation into the cause of the accident as soon as possible. The cause of the fire is not yet known.

Those who are suspected of being responsible for the accident have been taken into police custody for further inquiry.

Search and rescue efforts remain under way. The exact number of people still trapped in the plant has yet to be confirmed.

 

ONE WEEK, THREE FIRES

The fire is the third major work safety accident to occur in northeast China in the past week and one of the most deadly in recent years.

On Sunday, an oil tank explosion in neighboring Liaoning Province left two people dead and another two missing.

A tank containing diesel oil residue exploded around 2:20 p.m. at a PetroChina outlet in the port city of Dalian, causing a nearby tank to burst into flames.

Although environmental authorities said nearby seawater has not been polluted, some residential communities were affected by fumes. Oil barriers have been erected in waters near the factory as a precaution and the local government has advised nearby residents to close their windows.

In Heilongjiang Province, located north of Jilin, a fire raged through a large grain storage center last Friday, causing tremendous economic losses, although no casualties were reported.

The blaze, which occurred in Huayuan Township in Lindian County, was first spotted at one barn around 1:15 p.m. Strong winds and high temperatures helped it eventually spread to another 80 barns.

It is estimated that about 1,000 tonnes of grain were consumed in the fire.

An investigation has shown that sparks from a broken wire ignited reed mats and sacks near the barn, triggering the fire.

On Monday, nine people, including the barn’s manager, were charged with criminal negligence.

 

WORK SAFETY CHALLENGES

Enterprises’ willingness to flout work safety laws, as well as the negligence of local work safety supervisors, have led to frequent industrial accidents in China, particularly in the country’s mining industry.

The government has taken stricter measures to improve safety at workplaces, lowering casualties over the years. However, heavy fatalities from accidents like the fire in Jilin indicate that the outlook for workplace safety remains bleak.

President Xi Jinping vowed last Friday to deepen a national safety campaign, adding that safety is a basic requirement for people’s happiness and health, as well as for national development.

At a Friday conference for “Safe China,” a national campaign to ensure civilian and national security, Xi called for more efforts to solve “deep-rooted” safety issues in a systematic, integrated and lawful manner to ensure people’s livelihoods, social order and the country’s long-term stability.

However, observers say China has a long way to go to ensure work safety.

The sprawling expansion of cities has brought more plants closer to the residential areas, posing safety hazards to the populace. In addition, the development of China’s work safety measures has lagged behind the growth of its economy.

To avoid more tragedies, experts said safety rules must be followed strictly. In the meantime, workplace supervision must be fully carried out in order to protect workers’ lives, experts said.

 

 

 

Workplace tragedies

challenge “Safe China”

 

By Li Laifang

A fire that killed 120 workers at a northeast China poultry plant on Monday of June 3 has once again raised concerns regarding safety in China’s workplaces.

The fire in Jilin Province is the latest in a string of work safety accidents that have resulted in heavy casualties this year.

Thirty-three people died in a blast that occurred at an explosives factory in east China’s Shandong Province on May 20, while another 28 workers died in a coal mine explosion that happened in southwest China’s Sichuan Province on May 11.

Two mine accidents, also in Jilin, killed a total of 53 people two months ago.

Past investigations have shown that poor safety awareness and inadequate supervision caused many of the accidents, despite a repeated emphasis on work safety from the central government.

The accidents are also the result of companies’ desire to pursue profit at the cost of safety, as well as the laziness of officials who fail to fulfill their responsibilities.

President Xi Jinping said at a Friday conference that safety is a basic requirement for happiness and health, as well as a fundamental premise for reform and development.

Workplace accidents, food safety violations and rampant environmental degradation have made China less safe to live in. The government has subsequently pushed hard to transform the economy, which has grown rapidly at the cost of excessive pollution and resource consumption.

However, making such a transformation is difficult, particularly in light of the pressure put on local officials to maintain economic growth.

Yet to implement the outlook truly and thoroughly in development is not easy, especially given pressure of local officials to maintain growth.

But the harsh reality is that greater determination and more effective measures must both be realized in order to avoid such tragedies. Both officials and enterprises must forego their desire to line their pockets and shoulder their responsibility to respect and protect human life.

Companies that violate the law and officials who neglect their duties deserve harsh punishment. Regulations should not be put aside and laws should be abided by.

Only by doing this can citizens truly enjoy a happy and healthy life, as well as the fruits of the development they have helped make a reality. The victories that China’s leaders have scored so far in reforming the country will be lost if they cannot live up to the people’s high expectations.

 

 

Sorrow behind

“locked gate”

in fatal plant fire

 

By Cao Kai, Gui Tao, Wang Haofei, Zhang Jian, Hu Tao and Liang Saiyu

Rushing 10 kilometers in 10 minutes on a motorbike, Li Yanping did not get to see his daughter who died in a poultry plant fire on Monday, which has killed 119 people.

Stopped outside the smoky workshop debris, the father felt regret at sending his 20-year-old daughter Li Feng to work at the poultry plant, in northeast China’s Jilin Province.

“She had only worked for one month at the plant. Her life forever stopped inside the dark locked gate,” Li said.

Li Yanping’s son once worked at the plant but quit due to being overworked during freezing winter days. As a result, Li Feng started to work at the facility to support her family.

The fire occurred at 6:06 a.m. at a workshop of the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in the city of Dehui, located about 100 km northeast of the provincial capital of Changchun.

As of Tuesday, the fire has killed at least 119 people with another 77 people injured.

More than 300 workers were in the plant when the fire broke out, according to witnesses, who added that they heard “loud bangs” before seeing dark smoke and flames rise from the building.

“Most of the remains were found in one workshop, which was usually locked during working hours,” said a former male poultry plant worker, also surnamed Li.

The locked gates have led to anger about stubborn management systems in China’s labor-intensive enterprises.

Li said workers have no dignity under such harsh management restrictions.

“Even if they wanted to go to the washroom, they could only leave the workshop after the team leaders allowed them to and unlocked the door,” he said.

In the accident, 42-year-old Zhao Zhenchun lost both his wife Pan Yanhua and a sister.

“My wife used to get up at 4 a.m.. One hour later, she started working cutting chicken necks,” Zhao said, adding that his wife usually got home around 10 p.m., only having four days off each month.

Due to the H7N9 avian flu that has hit China since late March, Pan Yanhua had been off work for 18 days.

June 3 was the first day she went back to work. It turned out to be her last.

Outside the police cordon around the plant, a middle-aged woman wiped away tears as her sister-in-law, leaving two daughters, 11 and 16, remained missing.

Others also wait.

“I have to see the body of my daughter,” said Li Yanping, who has waited at the plant gate for over 24 hours.

An investigation into the incident is underway. 

 

 

No efficiency 

without safety

 

By Xu Feng and Huang Xin

As China has embarked on the journey to seek a balanced and sustainable development of its economy over blind faith in high-speed GDP growth, the country’s factory owners should also learn to respect their employees’ lives in the pursuit of productivity.

The fire incident at a northeast China poultry plant on Monday is another sad reminder for the country to analyse its work safety issues.

The fire broke out at 6:06 a.m. at a poultry processing workshop owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township in the city of Dehui, about 100 km northeast of the provincial capital Changchun. It has claimed 120 lives and injured many as of Tuesday morning, according to the rescue headquarters.

Reports showed that most factory exits were locked when the fire broke out.

The death toll would not have been so high, had the exits not have been locked.

The rationale behind the locked doors boils down to efficiency. With the doors locked, workers can not wander about freely and therefore concentrate on their work.

As the Baoyuanfeng owners prioritized the factory’s productivity, less importance was given to the safety of their employees.

Survivors said that they had to go to other exits when they rushed to one exit only to find it locked. In one case, some workers fortunately escaped when an employee destroyed a lock with a shovel.

Though accidents in mining sites frequently make the headlines, it is not common for modern factories to report an accident with such a shocking number of casualties.

The accident could have been avoided if management cared more about the safety of their employees than their own pockets and relevant government departments carried out strict and regular supervision.

As China’s leadership spells out the promising plan to transform the economy for the great rejuvenation of the nation, the whole country may as well benefit from assuming a more sober-minded stance towards efficiency.

People’s safety should always come before the aspiration for efficiency.

 

 

NEW LINK   posted on June 7

 

Negligence blamed

for fatal fire: official

 

By Zhu Liyi, Zhou Liquan and Shi Shouhe

Negligence caused a fatal fire in northeast China’s Jilin Province that killed 120 and injured 77 others on Monday, the country’s top work safety official said on Thursday of June 6.

A fire that occurred at a poultry processing plant in the city of Dehui was caused by negligence by company management and supervisory authorities, according to Yang Dongliang, director of the State Administration of Work Safety.

He made the remarks at an investigative work team meeting held in Changchun, capital of Jilin Province.

“The company must not shirk its responsibility to maintain safety, nor can the government shirk its management and supervisory responsibilities,” said Yang, who also led the work team.

An initial investigation by the team showed that work safety management at the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company was a “total mess,” according to Yang.

He said the company failed to implement an accountability system for workplace safety and thoroughly eradicate work safety hazards.

The company also failed to conduct safety drills and offer safety awareness education to its employees, according to the investigation.

The investigation indicated that evacuation efforts were hampered due to the blocking of emergency exits.

“The company’s management of employees was chaotic. No training, no drills. Many people died near the gate,” Yang said.

“It’s too early to say for certain whether the emergency exits were locked or not. But one thing is for sure: they could not be opened,” he said.

“Hundreds of workers were gathered in two large workshops where there were not sufficient safety measures,” he said, adding that the workshops had serious design problems.

Yang said the accident also demonstrated that local governments and relevant authorities failed to fulfill their supervisory responsibilities.

“Governments at all levels must pay high attention to work safety,” he warned.

Bayanqolu, governor of Jilin, was deputy head of the investigatory work team. He said there are many loopholes in the government’s work safety supervision efforts.

“The company emphasized production and efficiency but neglected safety and workers’ lives, causing irreversible losses,” the governor said.

“As governor, I feel deeply guilty,” he said.

Yang asked the work team to look into the exact cause of the accident and hold those responsible accountable.

The company’s board chairman, Jia Yushan, as well as its general manager, Zhang Yushen, have been detained by police.

The firm’s assets have been frozen and all of its licenses have been revoked, according to Yang.

Yang has also called for safety checks in multiple industries across the country, including the notoriously dangerous mining, transportation and chemical manufacturing sectors.

 

 

 

NEW LINK   posted on June 8

 

DNA helps identify

poultry plant fire victims

 

By Fang Ning and Zhou Liquan

DNA samples have by Friday of June 7 been collected from the bodies of all 120 people who perished in the fire at a poultry plant in northeast China’s Jilin Province at the start of this week.

The bodies are unidentifiable by sight. Forensic examiners are taking DNA samples from the victims’ relatives to conduct DNA matching. So far, they have completed the matching to identify 104 of the victims.

The blaze in the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company on Monday killed 120 people and injured 77 others.

Yang Dongliang, director of the State Administration of Work Safety, said the company has had its assets frozen and business license permanently revoked, as the administration’s investigation proved negligence by company management caused the safety loopholes leading to the fire.

The company’s board chairman, Jia Yushan, as well as its general manager, Zhang Yushen, have been detained by police.

 

 

 

NEW POST   updated on July 4, 2013

 

11 suspects detained 

in deadly poultry plant

fire investigation

 

By Liu Lu and Chen Fei

Eleven civil servants have been detained over suspicions that their derelictions of duty contributed to a poultry plant fire that left 121 people dead in northeast China’s Jilin Province in June, the country’s top procuratorate said on Thursday of July 4.

The Supreme People’s Procuratorate (SPP) said four persons allegedly hold the responsibility for the accident, including the chief of Mishazi Township Liu Zhenxiang, and the former head of the local construction bureau Song Limin.

They were detained for investigation on July 1.

A fire broke out at 6:06 a.m. on June 3 at a poultry processing plant owned by the Jilin Baoyuanfeng Poultry Company in Mishazi Township, Dehui City, located about 100 km northeast of the provincial capital Changchun, leaving 121 dead and 76 injured.

In June, the procuratorial organs set up files to investigate and detain another seven suspects, including the former chief and deputy chief of Dehui fire department Lyu Yandong and Liu Guicai, fire department officials Lan Tian and Gao Wei, head of the Mishazi Township police department Zhao Zhen and firefighters Feng Tianming and Sun Zhongguang, the SPP said.

Lyu, Liu Guicai, Lan and Gao conducted no serious inspections of the poultry processing plant’s fire system and listed the plant with over 400 employees as a general-level fire control space, which was against the law, it said.

After the accident, some of the suspects, including Lyu and Zhao, falsified information to hide the facts that no serious fire safety inspections had been conducted and that proper fire safety equipment was not in place, among other crimes, it added. 

 

 

 

 

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