Rongwo monastery on full lockdown as police take precautions against potential protests during the ‘sensitive month of March.’
Police are deployed in the villages and towns to watch residents' movements in advance of a politically sensitive anniversary.
Social media chat groups are watched, and travel in one county is banned, with residents ordered to remain in their homes on March 10.
March 10 and 14 mark the dates of Tibetan uprisings against rule by Beijing, leaving Chinese authorities wary of protests.
The trend affects not just Tibet but other Tibetan areas of China, sources in the region say.
Run under paramilitary supervision, the camp will train cadres sent out across Tibet to monitor Tibetans' loyalty to Beijing.
Government speeches, travel restrictions, and heavy police presence create an atmosphere of intimidation, sources say.
Chinese authorities fear reinforcement of Tibetan national and cultural identity in the younger generation, sources say.
Tashi Wangchuk was given a five-year prison term for peacefully promoting the use of his native language in Tibetan areas of China.
But Chinese fishermen caught fishing illegally in the lake are usually released, local sources say.
They are lured by promises of government help, but find life difficult in their new homes, local sources say.
Even courses in Tibetan medicine and ethnic studies are now taught only in Chinese, sources at the school say.
The order issued in Lhoka Tsethang city bans enrollment in workshops and religious classes, sources say.
No more than a hundred Tibetans coming from China are seen at a two-week series of teachings given in Bodhgaya, India.
The law will hold accountable Chinese officials who block Americans' access to Tibet, denying them entry into the United States.
A local monastery supports the effort, with monks providing resources and instructors.
Two young Tibetans set themselves ablaze while another stages a solo protest calling for Tibetan freedom.
When signed into law, the bill will deny visas to Chinese officials responsible for blocking US journalists and diplomats from travel in Tibet.