Tags: china | military | agenda

Defense Department Ignores China's Military Agenda

Thursday, 09 Apr 2009 09:49 AM

By Lev Navrozov

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On March 17, 2009, ABC News came out with a program entitled, “U.S. Hopes for Transparency with China’s Military.”

The key complaint of the U.S. Department of Defense is an “insufficient transparency” of China’s military. The most quoted Chinese strategist of ancient times, Sun Tzu (Sun Zi), said that war is based on the deception of the enemy and not just on concealment. But the Defense Department, on the contrary, believes in “transparency with China’s military.”

Do you know that “some question whether China is a friend or foe of the USA”? A foe of the U.S.! So China may be developing military might on such a scale and at such a pace in order to attack the U.S.!

You see to what absurdities the “lack of transparency” may lead! China attacking the United States?!

To the Defense Department it is clear how and why wars occur. They occur for the same reason quarrels occur between good neighbors in an American neighborhood. A good neighbor lacks transparency and so another good neighbor takes him for a foe, and so this is how there starts a quarrel — a war!

Hence the Defense Department cultivates impeccable good-neighbor relations with China. According to the “American Forces Press Service” of the Defense Department, Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates met last year with Chinese Defense Minister Cao Gangchuan and said what he summed up as follows:

The United States has a relationship with China that is candid, constructive, and cooperative. Minister Cao and I discussed ways to build on positive momentum in our defense relations, and how to use these interactions to improve communications and reduce the risk of misunderstanding.

Curiously, the same issue of the “American Forces Press Service” of the Defense Department is entitled, “China Military Expansion Could Have Global Implications.”

China (the Defense Department does not use such insulting expressions as the “dictators of China” or the “dictatorship of China”) should have explained to the U.S.A. that the “global implications” of “China military expansion” exclude the United States—owing to the mutual love between the U.S. military and the military of “China” (that is, of the dictatorship of China). But that accursed “lack of transparency” prevents “China” from a declaration of love for the United States as ardent as the Defense Secretary’s is for “China.”

ABC News notes that “some analysts” said about the military growth in China that “it’s the quickest military buildup in history.”

On Dec. 2, 2005, Newsmax.com published my article entitled, “The Latest News From China on Nano Weapons.” I was told by Chinese dissidents in New York that the book on nanotechnology published in 1986 by Eric Drexler, to whom the U.S. Congress had not allocated one cent for his Foresight Institute, was transmitted by the Chinese Internet in English with translations of difficult places into Chinese.

On June 15, 1996, the Chinese magazine National Defense carried an article entitled “Nanotech Weapons in Future Warfare” by Maj. Gen. Sun Bailin of the Chinese Academy of Military Science.

In 1914, a bomb could destroy a building. In 1945, a U.S. nuclear bomb could destroy a city. In 2010, 2015, or 2020, nano molecules will be able to destroy a country.

Suppose in 2010, 2015, or 2020 everything is ready in China to destroy the United States by nano molecules.

This is where the problem of transparency comes in! According to the Defense Department, the Chinese military must make transparent their plan for the nano annihilation of the United States and other free countries, and for the transformation of the top dictator of China into the owner of the world, the first owner of the world in history.

Let us recall that Marx and his followers in Russia, China, and other countries saw the future as a single world, “led” by those like Lenin or Mao.

On March 25, 2009, the Defense Department published its “Annual Report to Congress: Military Power of the People’s Republic of China, 2009.” The Report includes six chapters, 66 pages in all.

Right at the beginning, the report announces that “much uncertainty surrounds China’s future course, particularly regarding how its expanding military power might be used.” Indeed!

The familiar complaint of the “limited transparency in China’s military and security affairs” comes up right on Page 1.

On Page 6 we read that “the United States welcomes the rising of a peaceful and prosperous China.” As a ruthless dictatorship?

In other words, “The Annual Report to Congress” adds nothing to those previous articles except stiff formalities.

Like propagandistic quotations from “PRC President Hu Jintau” they use as epigraphs to the chapters of the Report — it is from him that the ultimate truth about “China” and its military intentions can be expected to be found!

You can e-mail me at navlev@cloud9.net.

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