President Xi Warns China Will Never Be Bullied – The U.S. Not Impressed China Is Building 120 Nuclear Missile Silos

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Jul 03 2021
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As China marked the 100th anniversary of the founding of the ruling Chinese Communist Party with demonstration of heavy military hardware, including J-20 stealth fighter jets, Z-8L 15-ton-class helicopter and Type 99A battle tank, President Xi Jinping unleashed his warning – China will never allow any foreign force to bully, oppress or subjugate the Chinese people.


Addressing the celebration, Mr Xi said – “No one should underestimate the great resolve, the strong will, and the extraordinary ability of the Chinese people to defend their national sovereignty and territorial integrity. We are equipped with greater capacity and more reliable means for safeguarding our national sovereignty, security, and development interests.”


Sending a message that the era of China being bullied was “gone forever”, the Chinese president said – “We will not accept sanctimonious preaching from those who feel they have the right to lecture us. We have never bullied, oppressed, or subjugated the people of any other country, and we never will. By the same token we will never allow anyone to bully, oppress, or subjugate us.”

Nuclear Missile Silo

Rallying a 70,000-strong crowd at Tiananmen Square, Beijing, Mr Xi said – “Anyone who thinks of doing this will smash their heads bloody against the Great Wall of steel formed by the flesh and blood of 1.4 billion Chinese people.” His fiery statements were met with rapturous applause and cheers. But he assured that Beijing will seek to promote peace, cooperation and fairness.


Wearing a grey Mao suit for the historic event, Mr Xi also said in his 70-minute speech that a strong country must have a strong military to guarantee the security of the nation. He argued that a strong military does not only provide a “strong pillar” for preserving national dignity, sovereignty and development interests in China, but also in the region “and beyond”.


Therefore, President Xi said the Chinese Communist Party must maintain “absolute leadership” over the military, and must accelerate, modernise and elevate it “to world-class standards”. He said – “We will use Marxism to observe, understand, and steer the trends of our times, and continue to develop the Marxism of contemporary China and in the 21st century.”

China President Xi Jinping - Chinese Communist Party 100th Anniversary

In the same breath, the Chinese leader said – “We eliminated the exploitative feudal system that had persisted in China for thousands of years and established socialism. The Chinese people are not only good at destroying an old world, but also good at building a new world. Only socialism can save China, and only socialism with Chinese characteristics can develop China.”


On the subject of Taiwan, Mr Xi reiterated longstanding pledges to “restore” Taiwan, saying – “No one should underestimate the resolve, the will and ability of the Chinese people to define their national sovereignty and territorial integrity.” As expected, Taiwan’s Mainland Affairs Council said the only peaceful solution is for Beijing to abandon its military intimidation.


Taiwan, unimpressed with daily incursion of Chinese military planes into its Air Defense Identification Zones (ADIZ), said – “The 23 million Taiwanese have long rejected the CCP’s one-sided one-China principle and 1992 consensus, and our government’s determination in protecting our sovereignty and Taiwan’s democracy, freedom in keeping peace across the Taiwan Strait remains the same.”

China 1921-2021 - Chinese Communist Party 100th Anniversary

But thousands of miles away in the United States, Washington has a bigger concern than President Xi Jinping’s tough talks. China has been quietly building more than 100 missile silos in the desert. Based on satellite photos, analysts and researchers warned that Beijing is on an expansion program to increase the country’s nuclear capabilities.


On the day the CCP marked 100 years since it was founded in Shanghai, Washington Post said based on commercial satellite images obtained by researchers at the James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies in Monterey, California, it has identified the construction of at least 119 silos for intercontinental ballistic missiles in a desert near the northwestern city of Yumen, Gansu Province.


Spread across more than 700-square-miles, the site near Yumen includes the construction of underground bunkers, which may function as launch centres, cable trenches, roads and a small military base. Features of the layout mirrored existing nuclear ballistic missile launch sites in Inner Mongolia – suggesting China has built or is building at least 145 in total.

China Nuclear Missile Sino - 120 Silos Under Construction - Satellite Image

China Nuclear Missile Sino - Silos Under Construction - Satellite Image

Even though the actual number is unknown, China is believed to have about 350 nuclear warheads, far fewer than the U.S. or Russia. The new missile silo project, when completed, would represent a military shift for China thanks to the worsening relations with Washington, first during the Donald Trump administration and now under U.S. President Joe Biden.


The number of silos does not necessarily correlate with the number of missiles as it could be a “shell game” to partially disguise where missiles are kept. It was the same plan or tactic developed during America’s Cold War-era in the 1970s, whereby a significant number of silos would be built, but only a few of them would be actually loaded with ICBMs (Intercontinental Ballistic Missiles).


The trick was to ensure that Soviet could never know exactly where and how many missiles were deployed at any given time, forcing them to target every silo if they hoped to destroy all of the missiles before they were launched. The goal was to suck away the enemy’s resources. So, in the case of China, it could deploy just 12 missiles even though it might seem there are 120 missiles in the 120 silos.

China Nuclear Missile

However, in the case of China, the fact that the nuclear missile silos were being built in close proximity appears to welcome its enemies to think about counterforce attack. The Chinese could deploy decoy missiles or real missiles in all or part of its silos. Regardless, due to its small arsenal of nuclear weapons, a shell-game approach is perhaps the best strategy for now.


Besides the potential cost savings and easier logistics and control, China may deliberately build 120 silos in such a way to keep its enemies guessing. It may quietly increase its stockpile of nuclear warheads in the thousands to rival the U.S. and Russia, or it may not but wanted the enemies to think it does. The Chinese’ focus could be elsewhere, like the nuclear-weapons-capable submarines.


Realistically, with the threats publicly issued by Joe Biden to contain and control China, which was a wrong strategy, it provides China with the justification to expand its nuclear forces to maintain a deterrent that can survive a U.S. first strike in sufficient numbers to defeat U.S. missile defences. Washington has suggested that the new silos being built are for ICBM known as “Dongfeng 41” or DF-41.

China Dongfeng DF-41 Nuclear Missile - Facts

First unveiled in 2019 during the National Day parade, the DF-41, China’s most advanced nuclear missile has an operational range of more than 14,000 kilometers and can carry about 10 independently nuclear warheads. It means the DF-41 is the world’s longest range missile, surpassing the range of the U.S. LGM-30 Minuteman-III which has a reported range of 13,000 kilometres.


In essence, the DF-41 (literally means “East Wind-41”), Chinese’ fourth-generation strategic nuclear weapon, could reach the United States in 30 minutes. To hit the U.S. in 30 minutes, it means the DF-41 ballistic missiles will have a top speed of Mach 25 (30,626 km/h; 19,030 mph) – approximately 8.5073 km/s. With such speed and ability to throw 10 nuclear warheads to hit separate targets in the U.S., it’s indeed a nightmare.


However, Beijing has rubbished that the silos are built for “Dongfeng 41” (literally means “East Wind-41”). It argued that DF-41 is solid-fuelled and is loaded on high-mobility launcher vehicles. That would make the ICBM even deadlier. But even if the silos are designed for DF-41, the U.S. has no right to tell the Chinese what it can or cannot build. The U.S. has at least 450 silos.

Earth View - Nuclear War

Beijing has already justified that because the U.S. has the strategic ambition to subdue China, the security situation is changing rapidly. It has even revealed its card on the table. In the event of a military confrontation between China and the U.S. over Taiwan, the Chinese must have sufficient nuclear capacity to deter the U.S. – meaning China is willing to engage Nuclear War than to surrender Taiwan.


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China building anything would get the West particularly the Yanks in wild hysteria, how dare China! And what a beautiful sight to behold as mafia madam Mad Nancy Pelosi would say, those clever and hypnotic patterns of the silos. It would definitely dazzle the paranoid Yanks, which site to strike, whether a silo would contain a missile or not is enough to get them Yanks in a fit guessing.

The math is that each site would require one missile, assuming the aim is accurate, to strike, the spacing between the missiles are too wide to have one missile do the trick. 200 silos, assuming the Yank missiles are up to the job, would require 200 missiles to destroy. If any solo is spares, that would simply mean the content would be sent the US way and would cause massive grief for them Yanks.

If the Yanks strike first, it had better be with a nuclear warhead, the Chinese have no way of knowing what kind of warhead it is, China would just assume it is nuclear – and would send more than a handful of their nuclear-armed missiles to Yankland, Amen.

Knowing what shifty cowards the Yanks are, they would use their proxies to test the Chinese. There would be none better than their always willing and dispensable plantation niggahs than those in the sub-continent who have already screeched their willingness, as usual, to die for the white massahs. In fact, the servile water carrier wallahs of the Yanks have dutifully set themselves up for their role by amassing themselves at the borders to yet again stir it up with the Chinese, on slavish behalf of their much-worshipped white massahs.

Not altogether a bad idea, if they are going to hang around and wait for the Delhi variant to get them, they might as well spare themselves their twitchy anxiety by going out to let the Chinese relieve them of the dreaded wait for their final accounting with the monkey god, the elephant god, and, of course, the cow gods, Ommm…

Indian punters have already said it ain’t a good idea for the brown Nazi Motley to divert attention from his catastrophic mishandling of the Delhi variant by sending monkeys for the Chinese turkey shoot. And apart from using them as guinea monkeys to test the Chinese, The Yanks have no plan to sacrifice themselves for any Indian. We’ve already seen the cowboy hillbillies showing their love for the Sanjays by offering little by way of Covid vaccines, vaccine manufacturing rights, vaccine ingredients, and honest quantities of medical equipment and supplies. On the battlefield, the Yanks made their Indians pay through their noses by overcharging for old winter wear. Which the Indians couldn’t afford anyway! Better than that, the Chinese who supply special fabric for the Indian military, have been super slow with delivery. It would be the typical smart Indian thinking letting their number one enemy be the only supplier of their uniform fabric!

You can also tell the Yank contempt for their plantation niggahs, while manipulating them as useful slaves, the Yanks sailed their warships right inside the waters of the Indian economic zone! And, as usual, you only get a little whimper from the grateful cowards to the white sahibs…

Well, back to the Chinese, that was quite a show the Chinese put on for their communist party’s 100th bash. And that was a grand and stirring speech by Comrade Xi. Unlike the kind of crawling and grovelling way PM Motley speak to the Yank massahs, Comrade Xi told the Yanks not to piss about with China.

Let’s see how the Chinese would make arses out of the one little, two little, three little Indian sent across the borders, I can’t wait to discover the tricks the Chinese would come up with. The hilarious Indians have already warned China India is not the India of 1962. The stooges of the Yanks seem to somehow think China is the China of 1962!

China has been showing meanwhile its huge range of military vehicles, aircrafts, missiles, etc., I can’t wait to see their weapons tested on the Sanjays, Insyallah!

Here’s an interesting article :

THE CULTURAL REVOLUTION : All you need to know about China’s political Convulsion

Tom Phillips in Beijing
Wed 11 May 2016 03.04 BST

Fifty years ago one of the bloodiest eras in Chinese history began, in which as many as two million people died. But who started it and what was it for?

What was it and when did it begin?
The Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution was a decade-long period of political and social chaos caused by Mao Zedong’s bid to use the Chinese masses to reassert his control over the Communist party.

Its bewildering complexity and almost unfathomable brutality was such that to this day historians struggle to make sense of everything that occurred during the period.

However, Mao’s decision to launch the “revolution” in May 1966 is now widely interpreted as an attempt to destroy his enemies by unleashing the people on the party and urging them to purify its ranks.

When the mass mobilisation kicked off party newspapers depicted it as an epochal struggle that would inject new life into the socialist cause. “Like the red sun rising in the east, the unprecedented Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution is illuminating the land with its brilliant rays,” one editorial read.

In fact, the Cultural Revolution crippled the economy, ruined millions of lives and thrust China into 10 years of turmoil, bloodshed, hunger and stagnation.

Gangs of students and Red Guards attacked people wearing “bourgeois clothes” on the street, “imperialist” signs were torn down and intellectuals and party officials were murdered or driven to suicide.

After violence had run its bloody course, the country’s rulers conceded it had been a catastrophe that had brought nothing but “grave disorder, damage and retrogression”.

An official party reckoning described it as a catastrophe which had caused “the most severe setback and the heaviest losses suffered by the party, the country, and the people since the founding of the People’s Republic” in 1949.

Whose idea was it and what was the aim?
The Cultural Revolution was the brainchild of China’s ‘Great Helmsman’, Chairman Mao Zedong.
Seventeen years after his troops seized power, Mao saw his latest political campaign as a way of reinvigorating the communist revolution by strengthening ideology and weeding out opponents.

“Our objective is to struggle against and crush those persons in authority who are taking the capitalist road… so as to facilitate the consolidation and development of the socialist system,” one early directive stated.

Frank Dikötter, the author of a new book on the period, says Mao hoped his movement would make China the pinnacle of the socialist universe and turn him into “the man who leads planet Earth into communism.”

Chinese red guards during the cultural revolution in 1966.
Chinese red guards during the cultural revolution in 1966. Photograph: Universal History Archive/UIG via Getty Images
But it was also an attempt by the elderly dictator, whose authority had been badly hit by the calamitous Great Famine of the 1950s, to reassert control over the party by obliterating enemies, real or imagined.

“It was a power struggle waged… behind the smokescreen of a fictitious mass movement,” Belgian scholar Pierre Ryckmans wrote in his damning account of the Cultural Revolution, The Chairman’s New Clothes.

How exactly did it start?
Most historians agree the Cultural Revolution began in mid-May 1966 when party chiefs in Beijing issued a document known as the “May 16 Notification”. It warned that the party had been infiltrated by counter-revolutionary “revisionists” who were plotting to create a “dictatorship of the bourgeoisie”.

A fortnight later, on 1 June, the party’s official mouthpiece newspaper urged the masses to “clear away the evil habits of the old society” by launching an all-out assault on “monsters and demons”.

Chinese students sprung into action, setting up Red Guard divisions in classrooms and campuses across the country. By August 1966 – so-called Red August – the mayhem was in full swing as Mao’s allies urged Red Guards to destroy the “four olds” – old ideas, old customs, old habits and old culture.

Schools and universities were closed and churches, shrines, libraries, shops and private homes ransacked or destroyed as the assault on “feudal” traditions began.

Gangs of teenagers in red armbands and military fatigues roamed the streets of cities such as Beijing and Shanghai setting upon those with “bourgeois” clothes or reactionary haircuts. “Imperialist” street signs were torn down.

Party officials, teachers and intellectuals also found themselves in the cross-hairs: they were publicly humiliated, beaten and in some cases murdered or driven to suicide after vicious “struggle sessions”. Blood flowed as Mao ordered security forces not to interfere in the Red Guards’ work. Nearly 1,800 people lost their lives in Beijing in August and September 1966 alone.

What happened next?
After the initial explosion of student-led “red terror”, the chaos spread rapidly. Workers joined the fray and China was plunged into what historians describe as a state of virtual civil war, with rival factions battling it out in cities across the country.

By late 1968 Mao realised his revolution had spiralled out of control. In a bid to rein in the violence he issued instructions to send millions of urban youth down to the countryside for “re-education”.

He also ordered the army to restore order, effectively transforming China into a military dictatorship, which lasted until about 1971. As the army fought to bring the situation under control, the death toll soared.

Between 1971 and the Cultural Revolution’s official end, in 1976, a semblance of normality returned to China. US president Richard Nixon even toured the country in February 1972 in a historic visit that re-established ties between Washington and Beijing.

It was, in Nixon’s words, “the week that changed the world”.

How many victims were there?
Historians believe somewhere between 500,000 and two million people lost their lives as a result of the Cultural Revolution.

Perhaps the worst affected region was the southern province of Guangxi where there were reports of mass killings and even cannibalism.

Appalling acts of barbarity also occurred in Inner Mongolia where authorities unleashed a vicious campaign of torture against supposed separatists.

Even China’s feline population suffered as Red Guards tried to eliminate what they claimed was a symbol of “bourgeois decadence”. “Walking through the streets of the capital at the end of August [1966], people saw dead cats lying by the roadside with their front paws tied together,” writes Dikötter.

Yet contrary to popular belief, the government was responsible for most of the bloodshed, not the Red Guards.

“We read a lot of horror stories about students beating their teachers to death in the stairwell,” says Andrew Walder, the author of China Under Mao.

“[But] based on the government’s own published histories well over half, if not two-thirds of the people who were killed or imprisoned during the Cultural Revolution suffered that from 1968 to early 1970” as the army moved in to halt the violence.

The lives of some of the Communist party’s most powerful figures were upended by the turbulence, including future leader Deng Xiaoping, who was purged in 1967, and Xi Zhongxun, the father of China’s current president, Xi Jinping, who was publicly humiliated, beaten and sent into exile.

President Xi’s half-sister, Xi Heping, is said to have taken her own life after being persecuted.

How were foreigners affected?
As chaos enveloped Beijing in the summer of 1966, foreign diplomats found themselves at the eye of the storm. “Earplugs became standard embassy issue,” the former British ambassador Percy Cradock writes in his memoirs recalling how a cacophony of songs praising “our beloved Chairman Mao” became the soundtrack of life in the capital.

By the following year things had taken a more sinister turn. Red Guards laid siege to the Soviet, French and Indonesian embassies, torched the Mongolian ambassador’s car and hung a sign outside the British mission that read: “Crush British Imperialism!” One night, in late August, diplomats were forced to flee from the British embassy as it was ransacked and burned. Outside protesters chanted: “Kill! Kill!”.

Anthony Grey, a Reuters journalist in Beijing, spent more than two years in captivity after being detained by Chinese authorities in July 1967.

What was the Little Red Book?
The Cultural Revolution’s official handbook was the Little Red Book, a pocket-sized collection of quotations from Mao that offered a design for Red Guard life.

“Be resolute, fear no sacrifice, and surmount every difficulty to win victory!” read one famous counsel.

At the height of the Cultural Revolution, Little Red Book reading sessions were held on public buses and even in the skies above China, as air hostesses preached Mao’s words of wisdom to their passengers. During the 1960s, the Little Red Book is said to have been the most printed book on earth, with more than a billion copies printed.

Peasants study Chairman Mao’s quotations in the Little Red Book – the ‘bible’ of the Cultural Revolution during a break from rice planting, 1970, Guangxi, China.
Peasants study Chairman Mao’s quotations in the Little Red Book – the ‘bible’ of the Cultural Revolution during a break from rice planting, 1970, Guangxi, China. Photograph: Sinopix/REX/Shutterstock
When did it end?
The Cultural Revolution officially came to an end when Mao died on 9 September 1976 at the age of 82.

In a bid to move on – and avoid discrediting Mao too much – party leaders ordered that the Chairman’s widow, Jiang Qing, and a group of accomplices be publicly tried for masterminding the chaos. They were known as the “Gang of Four”.

Jiang contested the charges claiming she had merely been “Chairman Mao’s dog” but was sentenced to death in 1981, later reduced to life in prison. In 1991, on the eve of the 25th anniversary of the Cultural Revolution, she hung herself.

How did the Cultural Revolution affect China?
Mao had hoped his revolutionary movement would turn China into a beacon of communism. But 50 years on many believe it had the opposite effect, paving the way for China’s embrace of capitalism in the 1980s and its subsequent economic boom.

“A common verdict is: no Cultural Revolution, no economic reform,” Roderick MacFarquhar and Michael Schoenhals write in their book on the period, Mao’s Last Revolution. “The Cultural Revolution was so great a disaster that it provoked an even more profound cultural revolution, precisely the one that Mao intended to forestall.”

Another enduring legacy, experts say, is the obsession of today’s rulers with stability and political control.

Leaders such as Xi Jinping, a 13-year-old Beijing schoolboy when the cultural revolution began, had a front row seat to the mayhem, and some even partook in the violence.

“They saw a China that was totally chaotic for about two years and they saw atrocities sometimes,” says Walder, a Stanford University expert on the period. “They view the loss of the party’s control as something that will lead to chaos.”

Dikötter believes the nightmarish upheaval also served to destroy any remaining faith the Chinese people had in their Great Teacher. “Even before Mao died, people buried Maoism.”

How is the Cultural Revolution remembered today?
After Mao’s death, the Communist party made some attempts to confront the horrors of the previous decade. Some were punished for the violence while those unfairly purged or persecuted were rehabilitated.

But those efforts petered out in the early 1980s as Beijing became wary of implicating itself in the killing at a time of growing opposition from Chinese youth. Academics were discouraged from digging into the party’s inconvenient truth.

Experts say Beijing would seek to mark this year’s 50th anniversary with deafening silence.

“They won’t go there – it is just too damaging to the party,” says MacFarquhar. “The party is guilty of three massive blows to the Chinese people: the [Great] Famine, the Cultural Revolution and the destruction of the environment which is ongoing now and may in fact be more deadly that the other two in the long run. And the last thing it wants to say is that we were the guilty ones.”

However, a bitter public row over a Mao-themed extravaganza held in Beijing earlier this month has unexpectedly thrust the decade-long upheaval back into the headlines.

What should I read to understand the Cultural Revolution?
The seminal work on the period is Mao’s Last Revolution by Roderick MacFaquhuar and Michael Schoenhals, a blow-by-blow account of the turmoil.

An earlier book by Schoenhals – China’s Cultural Revolution, 1966-69: Not a Dinner Party – contains a trove of documents, speeches and photographs, that chronicle the country’s descent into anarchy.

Perhaps the most withering critique of the political mobilisation can be found in The Chairman’s New Clothes: Mao and the Cultural Revolution, by Belgian scholar Pierre Ryckmans.

Ji Xianlin’s The Cowshed: Memories of the Chinese Cultural Revolution is a harrowing first-person account of the period. First published in 1998 and recently translated into English, the book recounts the hardship of a Peking University academic who spent nearly nine months as a prisoner of the Red Guards.

Another powerful Cultural Revolution memoir is Life and Death in Shanghai by Nien Cheng, a Chinese graduate of the London School of Economics whose life was turned upside down by the Red Guards in 1967.

“Here’s an interesting article”

Rather old hat, check the date, many more write-ups have appeared since.

The poor attempt by Delhi Variant is typical of the kind of good effort by students from the subcontinent: first, it’s a jealous rage against China which Mooland can’t keep up with ever; second, it’s an outright cut n paste delight, totally plagiarised and totally without any own effort from the pirate, the lazy sods of the subcontinent prefer to cheat and that they do earnestly on an industrial scale, there really any other industry in the cow-worshippers’ paradise ; turdly, no country is better at bitching than Nazi Modi’s Moodistan, they get the Delhi Variant, they bitch China; they don’t have oxygen “I can’t breathe!”, they bitch China; they can’t get medical anything, they bitch China; they can’t get firewood for their bullock-cart parks, they bitch China; they can’t get their holy koktokking Fakir Naik, they bitch Malaysia; they get thrashed in Free Kashmir, they bitch Pakistan – and China, their Holy Gangrene River gets clogged with bloated corpses on top of bloated holy cows, they bitch China – and high and low tide.

The worshippers and plantation niggah coolies to the white West only have no shrivelled raisins to bitch the white massahs. Have you wallahs followed the very excellent series on YouTube “It Ain’t Half Hot Mum”? It is a beautiful study of the niggah coolies sycophantic worship of the white massahs – and the latter’s contempt for the “savages” as Churchill called his dark brown imperial subject servile “beasts”.

Always ready to have a look at original write-ups, but Indian effort at cheating in exams not encouraged, Sanjay/Sandra! Try to be fresh with subjects too, “cultural revolution” looked at through the white massahs perspective while dressed dark brown or black not exactly novel.

Original write-up from a non-white massahs’ viewpoint is fine – but don’t overdo it with quantity, it’s not really a plantation niggah having his day and one chance in court doing grandstanding under the rubber tree, excessive diarrhoea of words only gets, as often seen, the judge to tell you to “Shut up!” (I’ve seen that too often).

Get back to the drawing board in the oil palm plantations, latch yourself onto more “sexy” topics like: Why is India one big toilet, everyone dumps in the streets?; Why the Indian Lamborghini rickshaws cannot overtake the Chinese EVs? Why do terrifying and horrific gang-rapes happen every day and night in India? Why does fungus come in so many colours in India – and even kills? Why are there so many much-worshipped wise gurus in India but yet India is such a sh*th*le country?

And over a century after the Brits left, Indians have not stopped being grovelling slaves to them white massahs, given half the chance every one little, two little, three little Indian wants to bugger off to a white country? As soon as the famous and most deadly Delhi Variant appeared, the 1% charged out of Mother India – and even want to enter China?!

Can’t wait to see your effort on the above, remember quality not quantity; don’t cheat, don’t pick up musket just to run away from a face down with the Pakistanis, worse still, the mighty Chinese! “India is not the India of 1962” so says them subcontinental experts. Well, China is not the India of tomorrow either, Sanjay!

Was Mao Zedong evil or a hero ?

By Ismail Bashmori

People don’t understand how I form an opinion of different countries in the world.

I always give much more weight to a country’s behaviour outside its borders — its conduct on the world stage — than I do to its internal affairs.

Why? A most logical reason. Foreign countries’ external behaviour affects me; foreign countries’ internal affairs don’t.

When I say I despise and loathe the United States, this has nothing to do with how it runs itself. I don’t give a hoot about Reagan, Bush and Trump’s tax breaks for the rich, about their gutting of social welfare spending, their overfilling of the prisons, about poverty, inequality, bad cops, the dominance of mega-corporations, the ban on abortions in some states, the 50-year failure to achieve any kind of gun control, the school shootings, the gangs, out-of-control violent crime, the crumbling infrastructure, or anything else that makes America look bad from the inside.

All these things are bad, of course, and ought to be concerning to intelligent Americans — and make me realize that the US is no model for the rest of the world to follow. But at the end of the day, none of this affects me. I’ve never set foot in the US, and I never intend to. These things are enough for me to go, “Hmm.” But they certainly don’t make me hate or even dislike the United States. These things only affect Americans. They can run their country however they see fit. They’re the only ones paying for it. Putting it another way, what do I care how my buddy spends his money? Whether he invests it and donates to cancer research or blows it all on hookers and crack, it’s his own damn money.

What I notice about the United States is its foreign policy. You bet your ass I notice its foreign policy. I’m from the Middle East. That means Iraq. Iran. Libya. Syria. Yemen. Afghanistan. Palestine. Seven holocausts in a couple of decades, all with one thing in common. What could that one thing be?

That thing that so generously supplied us with hijacked elections, propped-up dictators and absolute monarchs, multiple invasions on false pretexts, deaths in the millions, destruction of our states, subsequent civil wars and terrorist insurgencies, strangulation through brutal sanctions… All enveloped in the vomit-inducing NONSTOP preachy moralizing rhetoric of American leaders, and in the RACISM that seems to characterize every single American from the President of the United States to some Yankee janitor on Quora, both of whom call us “shithole countries” and the like. Hey, ‘muricans. You already killed or caused the deaths of about 1.5 million human beings in Iraq, so what’s a little name-calling? Might as well add some insult to injury, right?

An eloquent Iraqi friend of mine put it in the best way possible. I’ll protect his privacy of course, but this is what he said:

As an Iraqi, living in Iraq, I can assure you that the US has brought us nothing but pain and agony. Approximately 1M dead from the 2003 invasion, 500k (mostly children) dead from the criminal sanctions against us, sanctions that prevented the entry of food and medicine. At the end of all this, Iraq, with a population of roughly 40M, has about 5M orphans. They destabilised my country, sold us to the Iranians, butchered my people and ruined the good name of my nation. The amount of Iraqi blood spilled with no consequence, at the hands of terrorist groups (such as ISIS, which were essentially created by the US) or at the hands of militia, makes me feel nothing but a deep hatred towards this horrific monstrosity of a country. They call us savages and yet choose to ignore which country is the cradle of civilization, and which country is responsible for tens of millions of deaths each decade.

I have that statement on the best authority: an Iraqi. I always like to get my information from the most primary source.

(Whadayathink so far, ‘muricans? Still gonna call me Wumao? I must be pretty passionate about the Middle East for a Chinese spy, huh?) 😂

Then of course I got to heavy reading. And I found out the United States did the same thing in Latin America. And Africa. And Vietnam. Pretty much everywhere but Europe and Australia (fellow whitey-land). Well, even Australia experienced a regime change operation in 1975 — when the CIA helped eliminate PM Gough Whitlam — but that’s small potatoes compared to the rest, huh? The point is, almost everywhere on earth, brutal military aggression, political puppeteering, despicable clandestine chaos, economic strangulation, unpunished crimes against humanity, etc. all have a name. And that name is the United States of America.

Tell me anything that’s majorly wrong with the world, and I can usually find the Yankee fingerprints on it. I can usually trace it back to the country that appointed itself ruler of the world.

THAT is why I despise and loathe the United States. BINGO. It’s got nothing to do with how y’all run your country. It’s got everything to do with the tragedy and brutality you inflict on the rest of mankind.

~ ~ ~

Now I’m sure you’re wondering what my point is. You’re wondering when I’m gonna answer the question. And I’m sure some brainiac here is gonna accuse me of “whataboutism.”

So here you go.

I apply the same principle when evaluating China. Zero fucks given about internal affairs, and all fucks given about external behaviour.

Now you hear me loud and clear:

I don’t give a FLYING FUCK about the Great Chinese Famine, the Great Leap Forward, or the Cultural Revolution.

I could micro-analyze all of these events and show you how the propagandist and self-worshiping Western narrative diverges completely from reality (especially the reported death-toll!!), but this answer’s long enough, and these details are outside the point.

Whatever Chairman Mao did wrong, he did wrong to his own people and nobody else. These things didn’t happen to me. They didn’t happen to you or any human outside China. They happened to the Chinese and the Chinese are in the NUMBER ONE POSITION to evaluate Mao’s legacy and criticize him, demonize him, abolish him, or rehabilitate and honour him.

That’s their business. That’s their right. Who am I to tell the Chinese, “Oh no, you’re wrong. Mao did this and that to you. You should hate him”?

Do you imagine I or you know more about China than the Chinese? This is their country. They inhabit it. They lived through these times, or were born to those who lived through them. Mao was the founder of their state. Socialism with Chinese characteristics, the Long March, victory in the Civil War, victory over the Japanese, foundation of the People’s Republic, getting China through most years of the Western blockade and Cold War, giving America the message not to fuck with China during its invasions of Korea and Vietnam — Mao did it all. Mao did all the heavy lifting. Deng Xiaoping got to govern a safe, peaceful, united, independent, coherent and viable China only because of Chairman Mao. Deng got the easy part.

Of course, Mao made errors. Of course he was a much better general and strategist than he was an economist. Of course you could even argue that by the Cultural Revolution in 1966 he had grown a bit Trumpian and unfit in the head and cruel. Personally I think he should’ve stepped down from office on a high note in the late 1950s. His legacy would’ve been flawless. But was he a mindless tyrant? Was he a sadistic mass murderer? NO! He was the father of the nation. He wouldn’t have been able to do that if he had been some maniac.

And of course, you’ve got to appreciate that for the Chinese, Mao’s legacy is very complicated. You probably just click on some tweet from Melissa Chan saying, Mao did this! Mao did that! Mao Hitler! But the Chinese have a thousand-fold the knowledge and experience of Mao that you have. They have a great deal of good to take in with some amount of bad. And in the end, however they judge him, THAT IS THEIR PREROGATIVE AND NOT YOURS.

So that is what I think of China based on its internal affairs. Again, not that it matters.

~ ~ ~

Now, what do I think of China based on its external behaviour?

It scores 100 out of 100.

Where are the invasions? The sanctions and economic warfare? The political interference? The fugly imperialism and supremacism? The unpunished war crimes? The preaching and insufferable lying and hypocrisy? The victim nations in shambles? The dead bodies? Where’s all that American good stuff?

Nowhere. All I see is bridges, railroads, cities, ports and 5G networks. The stuff that the real Nazi Germany (the United States) warns us means China plans to become the new Nazi Germany.

Are you kidding me? China’s an amateur at being an “evil empire.” Piss off, China. You’re not even close. America’s not the gold standard, it’s the Hope Diamond standard. It’s practically won every Oscar and every Nobel Prize for being an evil empire.

You don’t really think I’m stupid enough to blame China for covid, do you? Hello, 1918 influenza epidemic. Out of Haskell County, Kansas, and exported to Europe and the world by Yankee troops. 50–100 million dead. The deadliest pandemic in history. “Made” in the USA (I say “made” because countries don’t make pandemics, bacteria and viruses do).

You don’t really think I’m stupid enough to believe Uncle Satan about the Uyghur “Genocide” either, do you? Hello, Saddam’s WMDs. When the fuck are you gonna find these WMDs? A million people had to die for them. But you barely noticed in California or Texas or wherever. Ridin’ your ATVs, watching Monday night football, and laughing with Sean Hannity, not at him.

And after the hell on earth that you’ve turned my home region into — which you haven’t recognized, apologized for, paid reparations for, put any of your politicians or generals or soldiers in prison for — why do you have your hearts up your sleeves for “oppressed” Muslims all of a sudden? Did baby angel Jesus suddenly fly by you and shoot some arrow of soul-searching? C’mon. I’d have to be 9 years old and still watching Sesame Street to believe you on that one!

~ ~ ~

I judge China based on its external behaviour. I judge China based on its role and conduct in the world. The things that affect me and all non-Chinese. And so far, apart from what Uncle Satan is screaming at me day and night (fuck that asshole), China’s effect has either only been good, or it’s been nothing at all. That’s the way I like my countries: No news or good news. I like China because when invasions, sanctions, bombings, civil wars, or evil in general happen, it ain’t China’s fingerprints I keep finding. It’s Yankee fingerprints.

And I like China because when clueless, asinine, or thuggish remarks about my home region or culture are made here, I never look at the author’s name and find out it’s “Hong Li” or “Jackie Chan.” It’s usually Rusty Brian McYankee something-or-other.

That’s all I have to say for tonight. If ya made it this far, thanks and good on you!

Update — ER, lemme put this here so I don’t have a cell in Guantanamo with my name on it someday:

I am not a terrorist or extremist of any kind. I’m an ex-Muslim atheist. I’m just a regular civilian guy practising my freedom of thought, belief, opinion, and expression via media communication, as promised by Article 2(b) of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms. I’ve never been to the United States and I happily owe it no allegiance. I am not in the pay of any individual, organization, or government. I do NOT condone violence or illegal conduct of any kind. My views on the United States, however extremely negative and condemnatory, are peacefully communicated factual observations and protected speech. If I can be a peaceful Klansman or neo-Nazi according to American law, then why can’t I peacefully discuss America’s horrific role in the world? And if you feel that even a single sentence in my posts is misinformation or propaganda, I will defend it (with words and evidence of course) to the letter. I’m no lawyer but to the best of my knowledge, anti-Americanism and emotional writing are not a crime.

Aaah… it’s Sandra/Sanjay/Muthuswamivellu Subramaniac/Ori fice/Mel putting in his standard and only effort at getting even by trolling and desecrating this site not by posting anything intelligent, original, or interesting – in udder words, nothing like my charming posts aimed at elevating civilisations, including the primitive one of cow-worshippers.

It’s very typical the kind of losers’ trolling from the Achat head-twerping brigade, you often get a whore bunch at it, snapping and whining away at comments, those whom their revered white sahib Churchill called “savages” and their caveman ways. Really sad. Centuries after the white massahs left Mother India and the holy Gangrene River, the “savages” are still locked into the holy rituals of worshipping the white massahs!

If my Achat head-twerping friend is half-awake and finished his swiping his holy toddy – or even a substitute paint-stripper, he would have, after reading it fifty times, I’ve said plenty in my posts about Indian effort at doing a write-up – and I’ve accurately predicted the kind of response our friend here would make. As usual, the servile slave wallah of the white men would play into my little fingers.

It is highly predictable Sandra would do exactly as I tell him to. He would immediately post not a link but the whore content of some kind of bitch that’s ancient and hardly relevant to anything. And, as usual, it is quantity over quality, a mighty load of words and nothing useful. It’s what you find with those blessed plantation lawyers, torrents of ceaseless words to overwhelm a judge in court – in order to get the judge to tell our plantationwallah wonder to fcuk off.

There’s nothing enlightening Omm Hari Hurry in comedian Mel Brook’s post,using the typical offering of a turd source. The post might be ok for an exam cheating in Mother India, but it would fail miserably even in Bolehland!

Samymalu here cited one “Ismail Bashmori”. Who tf is he? Glancing through his long tripe, one quickly and very simply get the correct impression he’s another plantationwallah type, big on quantity, little on any substance. As a nobody, he’s just as significant as another subcontinent Assam Basmati. Or famous as Bindi Bhaji. Or Chatty Noisy Chapati.

It is excessive bad manner and uttar lack of respect for this site to troll. But it is long and hard work to teach the “beasts” as Churchill white sahib calls his “brown subjects”, to be civilised.

I would urge Sandra Melissa to submit something he would put some genuine effort in, don’t try any cut n paste, just paste a link and show a little respect for the site and not dump whole some garbage from some wallahji of no substance. This site should be respected as a depository for useful stuff, maybe even wisdom. Respect means not to treat the site as a dump like everywhere in Mother India is a dump for the wallahjis to dump the contents of their Delhi bellies. Or like Mother Gangrene river, a dump for corpses to get bloated and famous on television and world news.

This site appears to be educational too. While it teaches you monkeyjis how to invest money you haven’t got, money stolen from you by the thieves in gomen, money Uncle Jho is holding for you, while it even teaches you to bhai gold, I can only contribute by teaching you monkeys and cow-worshippers how to be more civilised with simple manners and general courtesy. That would help make Malaysia nicer, nothing wrong with that.

One day when you evolved, get a rung or two up the ladder of evolution, you might even balik Mother India, not to run away from the law like that Bala wallah, not to run from the law in Mother India like that fcuking ugly racist and religious bigot like holy Fakir Naik. Or Anand running back to Bolehland.

If some of you would put your heart into diligently reading what I extoll, you will learn plenty of the useful. No one can stick a sword in you, no curries can give you a run for your money, and even the coppers would buy you tea than thump the divine holy bullsh*t out of you, Ameen.

Now, before the Cultural Revolution in the early sixties, there was
this deadly famine that took place in the late fifties. Communist Party Chairman Mao Zedong’s communist social experiments.

“China’s Great Famine, according to Yang Jisheng, a journalist
who lived through it.”

China’s Transition

By Zheping Huang

Published March 10, 2016

Veteran Chinese journalist and historian Yang Jisheng investigated the massive death toll from China’s Great Famine, and the government policies that caused it, in’ Tombstone’, a book that is often considered the most authoritative account of the man-made disaster that stretched from 1958 to 1962.

In ‘Tombstone’ ( name of the book by Yang Jisheng) , Yang detailed how over 36 million Chinese people died over those five years, as a direct result of Communist Party Chairman Mao Zedong’s “Great Leap Forward” and other policies. The Communist Party’s official explanation of the famine lays much
of the blame on unusual weather and fraying relations with the Soviet Union, although Mao also publicly took blame afterward. Yang spent years searching provincial and local archives and to uncover new information on the death toll, incidents of cannibalism, and the Party’s systematic efforts to cover up the disaster.

Yang, 75, a retired correspondent from China’s official Xinhua news agency, lived through the famine years himself. His father died of starvation in 1959, but as a young man he never doubted the Party’s policies, he wrote in the book’s prelude, because of his ignorance and “the powerful political pressure over the whole society.”

The book was first published in Chinese in Hong Kong, and went into eight reprints, before being published in English in 2012.

Xinhua has forbidden its former employee from traveling to the US to collect his prize, Yang said last month, and state-backed media are downplaying the award. “Western awards fell like rain on Chinese ‘dissidents’ in recent years,” nationalistic state tabloid Global Times wrote (link in Chinese) after Yang’s travel ban was
reported by Western media. “We should be more wary of it,” the editorial said.

Quartz has taken some of Yang’s meticulous research explaining the root causes of the famine, and its widespread effects, and put it in chart form, in order to illustrate the size of the tragedy.

Natural disaster or man made?

The Communist Party’s official account of the Great Famine says that government policies were at fault, but it also blames nature. According to official figures, areas in China affected by drought or flood reached 28 million hectares—more than the total area of France—in 1961. The previous year also recorded the lowest grain output in more than a decade.

But those figures are fiction, according to Yang’s reporting. He uncovered a document written by Xue Muqiao, former head of the national statistics bureau, in 1958 that said “we give whatever figures the upper-level wants,” to overstate disasters and
relieve official responsibility for deaths due to starvation, Yang wrote.

These unreliable data points don’t even correlate with each other, Yang noted. The reported areas affected by drought and flood in 1961 are 15% bigger the previous year, but grain output in 1961 is nearly 3% higher than in 1960.

Yang also investigated other sources, including a non-government archive of meteorological data from 350 weather stations across the country. It showed China’s weather from 1958 to 1961 was normal—there were no big areas of drought, flood,
or low temperatures.

Blaming Big Brother
The Communist Party also blames the Soviet Union for dealing a huge blow to the economy. After Mao sparked the Second Taiwan Strait Crisis by bombarding the Kinmen Island in 1958,Communist China broke with the Soviet Union, the Big Brother of the socialist camp. Starting in June of 1959, the Soviet Union breached
its promise to support China’s nuclear program, and later scrapped over 600 contracts with China on science and technology. But that happened after the famine started, and
has nothing to do with agriculture, Yang wrote.

China also began to pay back debts to the Soviet Union early not because the creditor asked, but because Mao wanted to show that Chinese Communists don’t rely on others, Yang wrote. At the same time as people at home were starving, China increased its aid to socialist countries including North Korea and Albania, Yang reported:

Mao’s “Three Red Banners”
The long history of China’s obsession with numbered policies starts with Mao.

The Three Red Banners— the “General Line for socialist construction,” “Great Leap Forward” and the “people’s
communes”—laid out how Mao’s socialist policies would transform China. But they are the defacto culprits of the Great Famine,
Yang said.

The first banner is an ideological slogan that calls on Chinese people to build a socialist state. The Great Leap Forward, initiated by Mao in 1958, aims to transfer China into an industrialized country. And the people’s communes put households together in
rural areas where they shared everything from food to farm tools—a way to discount individuality and centralize more manpower and resources for agricultural and industrial production.

In 1957, Mao declared that China’s steel production must surpass that of the UK within 15 years, echoing the Soviet Union’s plan of surpassing the US in 15 years. More immediately, he said 1958 steel production should be two times what it was the year before.

One man’s demand became a campaign for 90 million Chinese people. Any steel objects, from nails to pots to temple bells were melted down when there was not enough iron ore, Yang wrote. Production went way up.

But millions of homemade steel furnaces only produced useless pig iron, Yang noted, which wasn’t strong enough for construction and manufacturing.

In order to meet Mao’s radical industrial expansion goals, China traded agricultural products for machinery, while hundreds of millions of peasants were starving, Yang wrote. Agricultural products accounted for 76% of China’s exports in 1959, the highest in over a decade. Machinery as a share of China’s imports plummeted in 1961 as China ended the steel-making craze.

The agricultural sector ran on the same logic as industrial development: Mao laid down unrealistic demands, his subordinates followed them to extremes, and nationwide, “arbitrary orders messed up the economy,” Yang concluded. Official data released by the national statistic bureau in 1984 shows grain production in 1958 was 400 billion jins ( 200 million metric tons), but at the time that number was exaggerated to 850 billion jins, Yang wrote.

The exaggeration came because local level Communist Party officials tried to meet their superiors’ expectations—even if it meant telling lies. Mao first noted in a 1958 meeting that the Party should promote examples of bumper harvests, Yang wrote, supported by propaganda from the Party’s official mouthpiece People’s Daily’s newspaper. On Aug. 13 of 1958, the paper profiled a Hubei commune that produces 36,900 jins (around 19 metric tons) of rices per hectare, Yang reported. That’s nearly triple production rates with modern farming methods—China produced 6.7 metric tons of rice per hectare in 2012.

These exaggerations were ultimately deadly for farmers and workers. Under a state compulsory purchase policy initiated at the end of 1953, all farmers had to sell their grain to the government, and then the government supplied the grains back to the people. Because local officials had overstated what farmers could produce, they were compelled to find that much to sell to the government, and take any grain storage local peasants had for themselves.

So, for example, in 1959, even though the annual grain yield dropped 15% from the year before, state purchases jumped nearly 8%, figures complied by Yang shows.

“Whoever is hiding a single grain, he is hiding a bullet; whoever is hiding a single grain, he is a counter-revolutionary,” a commune in northeastern Liaoning province chanted as it carried out state purchase duties, Yang reported, citing a local archive. The commune’s Party chief even threatened to hang his
subordinates if they couldn’t meet the target, Yang wrote.

Nonetheless, China’s agricultural production fell during the first years of the Great Leap Forward.

How many people actually died?
In 1961, China’s food ministry and national statistics bureau tallied up China’s population loss in the famine years, in a secret document given only to Mao and then-premier Zhou Enlai. The document was destroyed after Zhou read it, Zhou Boping, deputy food minister, told Yang in 2003, and the numbers in it were never revealed. Still, the official public data show a spike in deaths:

In addition to starvation deaths, there were several thousand cases of cannibalism nationwide, Mao’s secretary Li Rui told Yang in 2004. “Survival overrides anything; animal nature overrides humanity,” Yang said.

Many more died at the hands of Communist Party officials. In Mao’s hometown Hunan province, for example, more than 2,000 people in two counties were beaten to death from 1959 to 1960—peasants who didn’t or couldn’t turn in the right amount of grain storage or questioned Mao’s policies were tortured and killed, Yang wrote.

In 1983, the Chinese government for the first time published the country’s population size in the 1950s and 1960s. Yang calculated China’s normal mortality rate at 1.047%, and abnormal moralities, of 16.2 million between 1958 and 1961. Using the same methodology, he calculated the population that failed to be born during the same period at 31.5 million. Overall, China had 47 million fewer people because of the Great Famine, according to China’s own official data.

Yang also broke down the death toll in different regions, referring to an official archive of population by provinces. Central Sichuan province (which included Chongqing city at that time) registered the highest death toll at nearly 8 million. The 20 million total deaths, when calculated by provincial statistics, is higher than
the one calculated by state figures, showing discrepancies in data collecting. (China’s western Tibetan region is not included in the official archive.)

Provinces headed by officials who followed Mao’s directives closely had greater famines, Yang notes. That explains why minority ethnic groups’ autonomous regions—including Tibet and Xinjiang Uyghur region—recorded smaller death rates. Regions with higher state compulsory purchases of grain but lower re-sales
to the public had higher deaths, Yang wrote. Those include Anhui, Shandong, Henan, and Sichuan.

But local party officials often under-recorded death numbers. Academicians looking at the official birth and death rates estimate between 24 million and 44 million people died, Yang wrote. Wang Weizhi, a statistics expert and former police officer who Yang considers most credible, estimated the death toll at between 33 million and 35 million. Yang concluded there were 36 million
deaths due to starvation, while 40 million other people were born, who would have been in normal times.

Ultimately, China’s Great Famine that stretched from 1958 to 1962 was one of the deadliest man-made disasters in history.

Mao Zedong, last emperor of China
“Long live the People’s Republic of China, long live the Communist Party of China!” The slogan was first drafted by China’s propaganda department in celebration of Labor Day in 1950. But Mao revised the slogan by ending it with “Long live
Chairman Mao,” Yang wrote, citing a former high-ranking Party official.

Then Chinese people chanted it for decades, just as their ancestors had cheered the feudal emperors before Mao.

Mao saw himself as the representative of the whole society and did what Chinese emperors may have dreamed of, but couldn’t—state power permeated into every inch people’s daily life through modern weapons, transportation, and communication
tools. The last emperor of China was Mao, Yang wrote.

But eventually, it is the system—the Communist authoritarian regime—that gets the credit. The Party monopolizes all economic resources, controls people’s thoughts, guards its regime with a grand army, and runs the state in the disguise of democracy,
Yang concluded.

At the end of the book, drawing a lesson from the Great Famine, Yang calls for the establishment of a “constitutional democracy” and a “mature market economy.”

“If a regime takes the protection of the ruling group’s interests as its top priority, it can never be convincing to the public; then it lacks legitimacy,” Yang wrote. Constitutional democracy, along with other “false ideological trends,” has been banned in China since 2013.

Yang Jisheng wants China to adopt Constitutional Democracy and ‘a mature market economy’.

” If a regime takes the protection of the ruling group’s interests as its top priority, it can never be convincing to the public; then it lacks legitimacy.” Ha ha ha….when 98% of the Chinese gave resounding approval to the CPC for the way China is being managed, isn’t that legitimate ?

Let’s see who will be having the last laugh…the so-called democratic system as masqueraded by the US which is by any definition an oligarchy with a plutocratic system. Or the political meritocracy as practiced by China. A few years back, China had already surpassed the US as the largest economy in PPP terms.

Of course Yang Jisheng’s book/s are all lapped up by the hypocritical West whose media never, not even once, have anything positive to say about anything China or Chinese, in its obsessive campaign contain the rise of China…..so naturally it will latch onto any Chinese critic who had no problem painting China in the worse possible bad light to get craved reviews and praises from the West. Chinese have a saying for such type : Fingers that bend outward going against nature.

On September 9, 1976: Chairman Mao dies – His death after several heart attacks effectively ends the Cultural Revolution. The legacy of China’s former Communist Party leader Chairman Mao Zedong, the Madman who preached “Political power grows out of the barrel of a gun.” By the end of his reign, Mao would oversee the slaughter of some 40 million innocent chinese people. Truely a demonic person.

Amazing how. backward our Cut N Paste Delhi Variant artist is! No matter how the notorious exam cheats are – no matter how hard they try, it’s plagiarism. And nothing original like the ability to extract a salient point or two our of the tons of superfluous words, quantity and more quantity, nothing of quality – all just like the scum total of the giant dump called Mother Hindia.

Still stuck in the Kariland plantations of yesterday. The output is all antique opinions of years long long past. Whatever state China was in, good, bad, or whatever, she has left them behind – and for decades now, entered a glorious, beautiful, and glorious era – the next centuries will belong to China, not a freaking doubt at all!

Maybe the sore losers of Mother Hindia are still stuck deep in 1962, the year Hindia thought it could fight and defeat China. Little did the little noisy egomaniacs realise their usual arrogant dreams would turn quickly into the horrendous nightmare of their wildest delusions – Who’s-yer-Granddad? gave the dung-plastered cow-worshippers a jolly good big whacking of their miserable lives.

The Hindians never recovered from the sheer humiliation of utter defeat – or the memory of it, to this day the bad losers nurse their injury to their gigantic ego, and the holy primitive’s quest for revenge for their brilliant effort at making such dumbfcuk morons of themselves.

Imagine the colossal defeat and demolition by the Chinese was half a century ago but the petty backward cow-worshippers are still letting the victorious Chinese own their tiny primitive’s mind by forever dwelling that on a war it could never win – but by being useless cow-worshippers cannot let go of the humiliation of defeat – or the delusion they could ever re-inflate their squashed ego.

Another humiliation awaits, already the punters have predicted the water carrierwallah niggahwallahs of their white massahs will again suffer another good thrashing on their sorry coolie asses. Get your popcorn or chapattis ready, maybe your vintage cow urine too for those of the dark subcontinent.

Just how can any Achat, Assam, or Sanjay win if the proud owners of such primitive mind can only create wild impossible delusional thoughts but can never deliver – or get out of the caves to take any action?

Just look at Muthuswamipillai Thambikrishna here, all that the poor wallah can do is nothing mildly intelligent, an output of irrelevant plagiarised antique opinions from, you’ve guessed it, the long past! If that doesn’t work (I don’t bother read the filler big volume of words), repeat the same effort, that’s how the exam cheats in Mother Hindia make meaning – and their high quantity of garbage words in their losers’ lives, Hari Kari…

The past is the past, this is how now brown-black cow, the pressing present, fast-forward half a century, a modern China of the modern century, don’t drop your tankard of cow urine! We are seeing the usual high drama of Bollywood Bollocks theatricals with all the usual loud noises of the lame monkeys preparing with barely anything but noise to conquer the Chinese in a new round of border ballet.

Well, guys, expect more cut n paste of more plagiarised antique cut n paste stuff, didn’t I say as much some minds do not move much?

This is the Asian Century. We are looking at the US in the rear view mirror.

China is unstoppable and India too can join in into this new prosperity provided it takes heed of the advice of Kishor Mahbubani, he who wisely told the Indians :

” India should be more mature and should be less petty”.

Not only the Indians spurned this well given, timely advice, but ohh, how they hated him for it. Their unjustifiable pride, their egos, their fragile vanity, their rabid nationalism whipped up by their politicians and their own vicious media, all egged on by the Master Terrorist US of A, would see India forever sniffing at the heels of its Master Manipulator. Check out how India is used by the US as a tool to contain China :


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