BLACK DAY TO FREEDOM – NIXON-KISSINGER BACK STAB TIBET – JULY 15, 1971
Nixon-Kissinger administration’s historical contribution to the US, India, Tibet friendly relations deserve very special mention. President Richard M Nixon’s announcement on July 15, 1971 to visit Red China marks it as a Black Day to Freedom, Black Day to Peace, Black Day to Democracy, and Black Day to Justice for this trip included a plan to ‘stab Tibet in the back’, to harm by treachery, an act of betrayal.
History will recognize Nixon-Kissinger as Backstabber for they intended to do a great harm to their innocent ally, a partner in the fight against Communism to promote Freedom, Peace, Democracy, and Justice in the world.
To stab in the back means to harm by treachery, an act of betrayal. Apart from backstabbing Tibet, Nixon-Kissinger have to be charged for treason in Vietnam War.
Red China’s Communist Party Chairman Mao Zedong or Mao Tse-Tung is guilty of crimes against humanity, and he deserves to be charged for a crime called ‘Cultural Genocide’. His ‘Cultural Revolution'(1966 – 1976) was a massive state-sponsored violence against innocent civilians and it physically destroyed people using vicious attacks, or extrajudicial killings.
BLACK DAY TO FREEDOM – JULY 15, 1971. US PRESIDENT RICHARD M NIXON ANNOUNCES HIS TRIP TO COMMUNIST CHINA. NIXON-KISSINGER DECISION TO BACK STAB TIBET TO PLAY A DIRTY SINFUL GAME IN THE NAME OF “REALPOLITIK.”
On behalf of Special Frontier Force I recognize JULY 15, 1971 as “BLACK DAY TO FREEDOM.” On July 15, 1971, US President Richard M Nixon announced his visit to Communist China. This announcement stunned Special Frontier Force for Nixon-Kissinger made decision to ‘Back Stab’ Tibet with a passionate desire to befriend Communist China which is our opponent, adversary, and enemy. I want my readers to know this day as the day on which Nixon-Kissinger had deliberately violated the trust reposed by Tibet and India in the United States, their partner in a military alliance that promotes Freedom, Democracy, and Peace in Occupied Tibet. In my opinion, July 15, 1971 is the darkest day in the history of friendly relations between United States, India, and Tibet.
Ann Arbor, MI 48104-4162, USA
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This Day in History
In a This Day in History video, learn that on July 15, 1971, Richard Nixon stunned the nation by stating that he would visit communist China. Nixon was a product of the Cold War and spent his career bad-mouthing everything Red China did or said. But, Nixon wanted a second term and his polls were down; he hoped China would put pressure on their allies, the North Vietnamese, to end the war. Unfortunately, there was no immediate gain from the trip and the Vietnam War went on for another year and a half.
Nixon announces visit to communist China
Author History.com Staff
Website Name History.com
Year Published 2009
Title Nixon announces visit to communist China
Access Date July 17, 2015
Publisher A+E Networks
During a live television and radio broadcast, President Richard Nixon stuns the nation by announcing that he will visit communist China the following year. The statement marked a dramatic turning point in U.S.-China relations, as well as a major shift in American foreign policy.
Nixon was not always so eager to reach out to China. Since the Communists came to power in China in 1949, Nixon had been one of the most vociferous critics of American efforts to establish diplomatic relations with the Chinese. His political reputation was built on being strongly anti-communist, and he was a major figure in the post-World War II Red Scare, during which the U.S. government launched massive investigations into possible communist subversion in America.
By 1971, a number of factors pushed Nixon to reverse his stance on China. First and foremost was the Vietnam War. Two years after promising the American people “peace with honor,” Nixon was as entrenched in Vietnam as ever. His national security advisor, Henry Kissinger, saw a way out: Since China’s break with the Soviet Union in the mid-1960s, the Chinese were desperate for new allies and trade partners. Kissinger aimed to use the promise of closer relations and increased trade possibilities with China as a way to put increased pressure on North Vietnam–a Chinese ally–to reach an acceptable peace settlement. Also, more importantly in the long run, Kissinger thought the Chinese might become a powerful ally against the Soviet Union, America’s Cold War enemy. Kissinger called such foreign policy ‘realpolitik,’ or politics that favored dealing with other powerful nations in a practical manner rather than on the basis of political doctrine or ethics.
Nixon undertook his historic “journey for peace” in 1972, beginning a long and gradual process of normalizing relations between the People’s Republic of China and the United States. Though this move helped revive Nixon’s sagging popularity, and contributed to his win in the 1972 election, it did not produce the short-term results for which Kissinger had hoped. The Chinese seemed to have little influence on North Vietnam’s negotiating stance, and the Vietnam War continued to drag on until U.S. withdrawal in 1973. Further, the budding U.S.-China alliance had no measurable impact on U.S.-Soviet relations. But, Nixon’s visit did prove to be a watershed moment in American foreign policy–it paved the way for future U.S. presidents to apply the principle of realpolitik to their own international dealings.
NIXON ANNOUNCES HIS RESIGNATION
NIXON’S SECRET PLAN TO END THE VIETNAM WAR
INAUGURAL ADDRESS: RICHARD NIXON
RICHARD NIXON’S PARANOIA LEADS TO WATERGATE SCANDAL
RICHARD NIXON’S IMPEACHMENT INVESTIGATION
NIXON’S LINCOLN DAY DINNER
THE ROAD TO WAR
NIXON ADDRESSES “SILENT MAJORITY”
NIXON RETURNS FROM CHINA
NIXON DISCUSSES FORTHCOMING TRIP TO CHINA
PING-PONG DIPLOMACY IN CHINA
MAJOR MILESTONES IN U.S. – CHINA RELATIONS
SENATOR NIXON TAKES TOUGH STAND ON COMMUNISM DETENTE
KISSINGER ON IMPORTANCE OF STRONG FOREIGN POLICY
NIXON’S FIRST INAUGURAL ADDRESS
VIETNAM WAR: PRESIDENTS AND POLICY MAKERS
NIXON ANNOUNCES TRIP TO CHINA
During a live television and radio broadcast, President Richard Nixon stuns the nation by announcing that he will visit communist China the following year. The statement marked a dramatic turning point in U.S.-Chinese relations. At first glance, Nixon seemed like the last American president who would ever consider a visit..
NIXON ANNOUNCES A VISIT TO CHINA
In a surprise announcement, President Richard Nixon says that he will visit Beijing, China, before May 1972. The news, issued simultaneously in Beijing and the United States, stunned the world. Nixon reported that he was visiting in order “to seek normalization of relations between the two countries and to exchange…
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