The term “tibetic” is an ethnic slur that was used by Tibetans in China for their ethnic group, the Han Chinese.

They refer to the Han people as a people, but they do not refer to themselves as that.

The term was invented by an American artist, Shirley Shachtman, to refer to people who sing in Tibetan languages.

It came to be a slur that Tibetans have been using for centuries in China, where it is not accepted, according to the BBC. 

Tibetans are the largest ethnic group in Tibet and speak an ancient Tibetan language, the Dao. 

“If you are a Tibetan, and you want to learn to sing, it’s really important to go and speak to other Tibetans,” said Shachtmann, a Grammy Award-winning songwriter and artist. 

In 2009, the Dalai Lama told a group of students that he was going to create a Tibetan-only music school to teach other people Tibetan songs. 

The Dalai Lama has said he is willing to teach the world a language that can be a language of unity, but has never officially created a Tibetan language school. 

According to the New York Times, he has been a leader of Tibetan nationalism in Tibet since 1989. 

While the Dalai Lamas words have become a rallying cry for some Tibetan activists, others see the Chinese government as a tool of Tibetan oppression and persecution.

The government has used the term “Tibetsh,” which is a derogatory term for Tibetans, to describe them.

The Dalai Lama also has used his words in a variety of situations, including the Dalai Monks death and the Dalai-Lama dispute, which sparked protests in Tibet. 

He has been known to use derogatory language to describe those who disagree with his views.

The New York Daily News reported last month that the Dalai lamas son, Tsering Lobsang, said in an interview with the Associated Press that the government is “not a democracy, but a dictatorship” and “a racist, oppressive regime that uses its power to suppress and destroy all Tibetans.” 

In response, the Associated Americans Human Rights Campaign has been working with other groups to highlight the need for greater tolerance in the United States and elsewhere, according the group’s blog.

“I’m hoping that the US government, with its history of supporting the oppression of Tibetans and its lack of support for the rights of Tibetan Americans, can help to bring more awareness to the issue and that the American government will stop supporting and funding the Tibetan regime that has been systematically killing Tibetans for years,” said Josh Rong, president of the American Friends Service Committee, a nonprofit that is a member of the advocacy group, Defenders of Tibetan Human Rights.