Galschiøt called on the public to 3D print the sculpture, place it in every corner around the world and take photos to upload to social media.

He added people can bring the miniature statue to “possible or impossible places”, like the China Embassies or councils in other countries, on the mountains in Hong Kong or even on Mount Everest.

“But be careful – this is certainly not harmless art,” he reminded public, hinting citizens of the risk of breaking the law.

Click here to reach the website and download the 3D files.

Galschiøt continued that although the sculpture located in the campus of the University of Hong Kong will be removed, over a thousand of replicas of the sculpture will be displayed else where, continuing the memory of the massacre.

He pointed out that the sculpture is more than just an art exhibit and it can be a street sculpture as well.

Last week Galschiøt sent a letter to the university, saying he and his team will transfer the statue back to Denmark. He also asked the university for help and to guarantee that he and his team will not be charged with violating national security law for handling the issue.

The university has yet to reply so far and Galschiøt fails to send the sculpture back to Denmark.