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Will Bush Call China on Its Support of Terrorism?

Wednesday, 20 February 2002 12:00 AM

No one doubts the president is dead serious about his determination to eliminate the terrorist threat to the United States. How, then, China-watchers are asking, can he avoid confronting China’s government – at least behind closed doors – about its aid to Iran, Iraq and North Korea? All three, as noted by

Writing in Tuesday’s Washington Times, the ranking member and former chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee says, "As along as there is evidence that Chinese shipments of dangerous materials to the axis (or any terrorist regime, for that matter) continue, then how can China be considered anything but part of the axis?”

The book "

Out stepped "the most important delegation the ruling Taliban had ever received.” They were senior officers from the army and the Bureau of State Security and managers from China’s two leading military contractors.

More important was the cargo the Chinese were delivering to the terrorist regime – the ultimate "axis of evil,” if such a dubious honor can be pinpointed.

The delivery included electronic advance warning systems, missile tracking systems "and various weapons systems that would overnight bring the Taliban army out of the Stone Age in terms of modern warfare to something resembling a formidable fighting force.”

That the fighting force was not, as it turned out, formidable enough to turn back the U.S.-led anti-terrorist coalition does not minimize the fact that the largest nation in the world was backing terror. Nor does it skirt the fact that China was making a statement as to where it stood in this war as President Bush told the nations of the world, "You’re either for us or against us.”

Further quoting from "Seeds of Fire.”

"That Tuesday evening [Sept. 11, 2001] over cups of mint tea, the Taliban and Chinese delegation had signed an historic agreement. In return for providing military equipment, the Taliban would order Muslim Fundamentalists to stop their long-running terror attacks against China’s western provinces.”

Further, the book says that the CSIS (a Chinese intelligence agency) had warned Osama bin Laden of previous attempts to assassinate him, thus enabling the terrorist leader to escape.

When she learned of bin Laden’s "shopping list” from China, President Bush’s national security adviser, Condoleezza Rice, had one question "uppermost in her mind – should Mr. Bush warn China of the consequences if the deal with the Taliban went ahead?”

As the president sits down with China’s top brass, he does so with the knowledge that China is preparing to impose nuclear blackmail on the U.S. and the West by 2015.

In a 70-page document, the authenticity of which the CIA has acknowledged, a report made to George W. Bush during the transition period as he was about to become America’s 43rd president warned, "The first five years of the new century in particular [will be fraught] with perils that will far outweigh peace.”

Predicting a long period of economic stagnation as a result of the terrorist threats, the CIA document said a result would be "possibly by 2015; of America abdicating its role as the world’s policeman. This will come at a time of riding tension in the far-East; on present indications when China orders Japan to dismantle its nuclear program leaving the United States with no alternative but to engage itself in Asia under conditions that could see a major war by 2015. The protagonists likely would be China and America.”

This is the information President Bush has as he sits down with the Chinese communists.

Sen. Helms has noted that when the president arrives in Beijing, "there will be three issues pleading for his attention.”

Freedom lovers the world over are hoping he comes to grips with all three, but the most urgent is number three.

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No one doubts the president is dead serious about his determination to eliminate the terrorist threat to the United States. How, then, China-watchers are asking, can he avoid confronting China's government -at least behind closed doors -about its aid to Iran, Iraq and North...
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Wednesday, 20 February 2002 12:00 AM
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