RED DRAGON – RED CHINA – RED ALERT – HEGEMONIST
On behalf of Special Frontier Force I issuing a ‘RED ALERT’ to warn US citizens of imminent danger as United States holds three days of cabinet-level meetings with more than 400 Chinese officials. Under the wide-ranging Strategic and Economic Dialogue(S &ED)framework, eight US Cabinet Secretaries are involved in these talks and consultations with Chinese officials. The top Chinese officials meet US President Barack Obama at The White House on Wednesday, June 24, 2015.
The term ‘HEGEMONY’ describes dominance of one state or nation over others. Hegemonism is the Policy or Practice of a nation in aggressively expanding its influence over other nations. Red China formulated her Hegemonistic Policy in 1950 when she conquered Tibet bringing Tibetan people under her control or subjection. Red China subdued Tibetan Government and forced Tibet’s Head of State to live in exile. Red China’s Hegemonic Practice forces Tibetan people to become subservient to Peking(or Beijing). United States has to recognize Red China as “HEGEMONIST” and counteract to contain Red China’s growing political, economic, military power which she uses to expand her influence over other nations of our world.
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U.S. AND CHINA OPEN ANNUAL DIALOGUE WITH ‘CANDID, TO-THE-POINT’ TALKS
BY DAVID BRUNNNSTROM
The United States and China held “candid and to-the-point” talks at the start of three days of cabinet-level meetings aimed at managing the highly complex relationship between the world’s two biggest economies, a senior U.S. official said.
The U.S. side, led on Monday by Deputy Secretary of State Antony Blinken, reiterated U.S. concerns about China’s pursuit of territorial claims in the South China Sea, the official said.
U.S. worries about cybersecurity following massive attacks on government computers that U.S. officials have blamed on Chinese hackers would also be addressed “in very direct terms,” the official said.
© REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic U.S. and Chinese national flags flutter on light post at Tiananmen Square ahead of welcoming ceremony for U.S. President Obama, in Beijing
More than 400 Chinese officials are in Washington for the annual talks under the wide-ranging Strategic and Economic Dialogue (S&ED) framework, which will involve eight U.S. cabinet secretaries.
The meetings come at a time of waning trust and widening differences between the two countries, even though they maintain robust economic ties worth $590 billion in two-way trade last year.
U.S. concerns have been mounting about Beijing’s challenge to its dominance of global finance and about restrictions on U.S. businesses in China.
U.S. President Barack Obama is struggling to secure backing from Congress for legislation needed to speed a 12-nation trade deal, which is the economic plank of his Asia policy intended as a counterweight to China’s growing influence.
The two sides will try to ease tensions by stressing areas of cooperation, including climate change, shared concerns about Iran and North Korea’s nuclear programs, the fight against Islamist militancy, and support for global development.
“We have agreed with the Chinese that we are going to try to expand those areas where our interests overlap and expand cooperation in those areas,” the U.S. official said. But the aim was not to “paper over” contentious issues, or to “agree to disagree,” but to narrow differences to avoid miscalculations.
Despite the considerable areas of tension, China is hoping for a smooth set of meetings to prepare for a visit to Washington by President Xi Jinping in September.
Prospects for substantial outcomes from the cabinet-level meetings appeared slim, with any scant progress likely to be held over for announcement during Xi’s visit, analysts said.
The sides are expected to discuss a Bilateral Investment Treaty that has been seven years in discussion but has been held up by restrictions on both sides, while China is likely to press its bid to add the yuan to the International Monetary Fund’s basket of reserve currencies.
Blinken and Secretary of State John Kerry will chair the security side of the talks with State Councillor Yang Jiechi and Vice Foreign Minister Zhang Yesui on the Chinese side.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Jack Lew and Chinese Vice Premier Wang Yang will chair the economic elements, and the top Chinese officials will meet Obama at the White House on Wednesday.
(Reporting by David Brunnstrom; Additional reporting by Jason Lange, Krista Hughes, Anna Yukhananov, Megan Cassella and Idrees Ali in Washington and Michael Martina in Beijing; Editing by Christian Plumb)