Kanter, who changed his legal last name to "Freedom" on Monday, told Fox News he was grateful to be living in the United States.
The Celtics star revealed this week he's changing his legal last name to "Freedom" in honor of becoming an American citizen.
The sensitive documents comprise what may be the first such classified leak in China's history, according to scholar Adrian Zenz.
Images "detail the construction of a sophisticated weapons test range" that "incorporates a number of simulated U.S. Navy Carrier strike group vessels as targets," Maxar Technologies said.
The Australian Strategic Policy Institute's report reveals the vast system behind seven years of suspected oppression.
Zheng Zeguang, who began his posting in June, has been barred from the parliamentary estate until sanctions on British MPs are lifted.
UN High Commissioner for Human Rights Michelle Bachelet said her office was compiling its own report into the alleged rights abuses against Uyghurs in Xinjiang.
Elected officials in the United States and elsewhere have discussed the possibility of a "diplomatic boycott," but campaigners say the plan is not enough.
The latest study by leading Xinjiang researcher Adrian Zenz cites policy recommendations and analyses by Chinese officials and government-affiliated reports.
The discovery brings the number of China's known under-construction missile silos to about 250, according to research by the Federation of American Scientists.
The British parliamentary committee issued a report calling for the boycott to pressure China to "end its persecution" of the minority Muslim group.
U.S. Secretary of Labor Marty Walsh called the conditions in Xinjiang "reprehensible and illegal" and said any company doing business there should "take heed."
A government white paper released on Wednesday praised the Chinese Communist Party's policies in the region as well as the leadership of its chair, Xi Jinping.
The bipartisan Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act will place the burden of proof on U.S. companies seeking to import goods made in China's Xinjiang region.
A State Department report promised to continue pressing China on its ongoing "genocide" and "crimes against humanity" against Uyghurs in Xinjiang.
"The evidence of severe human rights abuses and crimes against the Uyghur people is already overwhelming and indisputable," said the U.K. Foreign Affairs Committee chair.
France's anti-terrorism prosecutor's office initiated the probe in June based on a complaint filed this year by an exiled Uyghur worker and human rights groups.
United Nations official Michelle Bachelet said she was seeking "meaningful access" to Xinjiang amid continued reports of "serious human rights violations."
A new analysis indicated that Chinese birth control policies could cause a decline of 2.6 to 4.5 million births and reduce the population of the Uighur and other ethnic minorities in the southern Xinjiang region within 20 years.
The woman is one of dozens of expected witnesses who will testify at a U.K. tribunal investigating possible genocide against China's Uyghurs.
The Xinjiang government has been promoting a social media campaign where Uyghurs deny that human rights abuse has occurred. But a text indicates that the government is behind the accusations.
Abdureqip Tomurniyaz, president of the Xinjiang Islamic Association, said that the U.S. and Western nations "want to sabotage Xinjiang's harmony and stability, contain China's rise and alienate relations between China and Islamic countries."
In Xinjiang, China, birthrates sharply decreased in two years, with 160,000 less babies being born between 2017 and 2018.
The main state newspaper released a report on its findings about "lies" from the U.S. and other countries on the region.
A Chinese official calls reports of human rights abuses in Xinjiang "lies and false information" after an appeal to the U.N to investigate the treatment of minorities in the region.
A top Chinese diplomat said the sanctions levied against China for human rights abuses are actually hurting the people of the Xinjiang region.
The Chinese Communist Party and its media outlets are conducting a coordinated campaign at home and abroad to dispel allegations of forced labor in Xinjiang.
Chinese government spokesperson Hua Chunying shared a photograph showing a family on a Mississippi cotton farm in 1908 alongside an image of smiling cotton pickers in Xinjiang, taken in 2015.
Chinese celebrities have cut ties with Nike and H&M, while state media outlets are leading calls for other U.S. and European brands to be boycotted over their statements on Xinjiang cotton.
China's sanction list of 10 people and four entities includes European Union members of parliament, politicians as well as scholars and think tanks.