China, the next created superpower !?!

Discussion of the recent unfolding of history.

China, the next created superpower !?!

Postby Meno_ » Thu Jul 18, 2019 9:01 pm

Is it conclusive to declare China the next overall superpower, or not.
The basics are predicated on the following:

The US is for the most part is responsible for setting up the Chinese sudden ascendancy by dividing and conquering the geo-military political field that existed following WW2.

This was successfully achieved by the carrot or stick routine, which anomalous societal entities were prone to swallow. The idea was later exemplified by a general term: goulash democracy.

By radicalizing the socio economic wants of an undernourished population, also eased the ideological bouden against which Mao Tar Tung operated, as renewed Soviet Sztalinist purges started to backfire, probably because of the alleged Beria inspired coup against Sztalin.

Set in motion, the Chinese economy took off like a follower of the Japanese, albeit with much greater caution, for Japan did not suffer the effects of the Communist/capitalist conflict.

Moral apathy suffered a great deal, and as a result saw no reservation about not abiding to international standards of commercial or military fidelity, and the rationale can be askewed unto various poles dug into ambiguous claims. Ambiguity and mystery in China will be always sustained, caused by the sheer population size, and just guessing that 1\2 of earth population is gearing to be approximate demographics.

There are Chinatowns everywhere, and a lot of them front illegitimate sources of operation.

In essence, it has been a necessary projected oversight, which came home to roost, perhaps a lot earlier than it was bargained for, way before such calculations could be projected longer yet. However, as world wide geopolitical planning and execution became matters of think tank AI capability, projections suffered from much greater deviance.

The transactional, dialectically transcendence of those early days, did not, could not encompass the downturn, which the de jure loss of the Viatnese War tendered on far reaching Chinese expansionist policies.

The defacto dialectical shift, within the last two generation exorbited an unaffordable price to the west, in terms of the astounding volume of overseas investment brought upon the West. The Chinese are an enormity of investing agent within the US 'free economy's which caused, so far, a geopolitical strangle hold upon this now still leading empire.

So far so good, maybe. The Chinese can not afford to defeat the US economy in Toto, that would suicide them, the reserves of US assets serves as a guarantee for that.

However Trumpism did surprise them, however, the may figure that the sleeping dragon can afford yet, some more time to snooze, and patiently, with a self derelickted historically patient awareness, find the time to act more assertively.

So what do You think, can the US regain autonomic political, financial, and social-psychological rein on a political stalwart child , whose age old imperium consisted primarily on a really repressive social control? Is the New World Order a satisfactory super antithesis to Her efforts?
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Re: China, the next created superpower !?!

Postby Meno_ » Fri Apr 10, 2020 5:51 pm

Here are some of the signs which are behind the enormous international challenges that China presses on the New World Order.


Trump administration seeks ban on China Telecom in US citing 'unacceptable' national security risks



The Departments of Justice along with other federal agencies have requested that the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) terminate China Telecom's authorization to operate in the U.S.

They want China Telecom's license to carry out international telecommunications services to and from the U.S. to be revoked.

Among their concerns is that the state-owned company is "vulnerable to exploitation, influence, and control" by the Chinese government. 



People visit China Telecom's booth during 2019 World 5G Convention at Beijing Etrong International Exhibition & Convention Center on November 21, 2019 in Beijing, China.

A number of U.S. executive agencies have asked the Federal Communications Commission terminate China Telecom's authorization to operate, citing "unacceptable" national security risks, as the Trump administration's campaign against the Chinese telecommunications industry continues.

State-owned China Telecom is one of the country's largest mobile networks and broadband providers. 

The Department of Justice along with other federal agencies including the State Department, want the FCC to revoke China Telecom's license to carry out international telecommunications services to and from the U.S.

"Today, more than ever, the life of the nation and its people runs on our telecommunications networks," said John Demers, assistant attorney general for national security. 

"The security of our government and professional communications, as well as of our most private data, depends on our use of trusted partners from nations that share our values and our aspirations for humanity.  Today's action is but our next step in ensuring the integrity of America's telecommunications systems."



The FCC was not immediately available for request when contacted by CNBC. 

China Telecom (Americas) was given authorization by the FCC in 2007 but the DOJ claims that the company has failed to comply with terms of its "existing agreement" with the department. 

The request by federal agencies is the latest move in the Trump administration's trade and technology battle with China, particularly in the area of telecommunications.

Huawei, the world's largest networking equipment maker, was put on a U.S. blacklist last year restricting its access to American technology. Washington maintains the Chinese firm's gear could be used by Beijing for espionage. 

And last year, the FCC voted unanimously to bar another state-owned carrier China Mobile from providing its services in the U.S. 

The federal agencies laid out a number of issues they had with China Telecom including the "evolving national security environment since 2007" and "increased knowledge of the PRC's (People's Republic of China) role in malicious cyber activity targeting the United States."

China Telecom is "vulnerable to exploitation, influence, and control by the PRC government," the agencies claim. 

And the Trump administration claims that there could be opportunities for Chinese state actors to "engage in malicious cyber activity enabling economic espionage and disruption and misrouting of U.S. communications."

China Telecom did not immediately respond to a request for comment when contacted by CNBC. 

The company sells mobile services to Chinese customers residing in or travelling to the U.S. 

A large part of the U.S.'s campaign on China's telecommunications sector is about who has control of next-generation mobile infrastructure known as 5G. It promises super-fast data speeds and the ability to underpin critical infrastructure. The U.S. is concerned that China, via Huawei and its telecommunications providers, could come to be a dominant force in 5G globally. 

But the U.S. doesn't have a direct competitor to Huawei and suffers from a lack of coherent policy around how to counter China's rise in this area. 

Attorney General William Barr suggested earlier this year that the U.S. take direct stakes in Huawei's European rivals Nokia and Ericsson. The suggestion was later dismissed by Vice President Mike Pence. 








New York state now has more coronavirus cases than any country outside the US.



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Re: China, the next created superpower !?!

Postby Meno_ » Mon Apr 20, 2020 8:26 pm

Or, perhaps it is a proxy war. Albeit, a hidden one, much like the touted swampish to do with China.

After all, a germ world war is preferable to a nuclear one, and perhaps on some level there was an agreement, that would relax international tensions ; to have power struggle mitigated on a reflexive level - that does both: clear up alliances, political dialectics, - that only projections can mitigate, and all fueled by crony capitalism ( U.S.- Chinese)

{Perhaps A1 Itself could not come up with a better one: To make things look even less probable , bring in the Clown in Chief himself and decompress the issue}:

"Donald Trump has questioned whether China was “knowingly responsible” for the global spread of the coronavirus and if it was a “mistake that got out of control.

Beijing has rejected mounting calls for an international investigation into the source of the virus, saying earlier on Monday that any suggestions of a cover-up were “not in line with facts”.

{Unquote from a recent Trump corona virus nightly television report.}
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Re: China, the next created superpower !?!

Postby Meno_ » Sat May 02, 2020 6:24 am

{Trump was right in his preluminary assessment of Chinese dishonesty in trade, intellectual theft, unfair competition, and other issues.
But his lack of a dynamic platform, politicized away by supposed an ideological struggle that is beyond an effective application, rings hollow now.
Had he really understood the Kantian synthesis which could have advantaged the U.S., instead, reversely, he aided and abetted an inverted .her or image.
Mirrors reverse intention and policy.}

May 1, 2020,05:00am EDT

China Spends $600 Billion To Trump America’s Economy

William PesekContributor

Asia

I write about economics, markets and policymaking throughout Asia.


Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY)[+]

T

Ten years from now, when economists mull the exact moment the U.S. ceded the future to China this week’s events are sure to top the list of time-stamp candidates.

This was the week, after all, when Chinese President Xi Jinping tossed another 4 trillion yuan, or $565 billion, at an economy taking devastating coronavirus blows. The 4 trillion-yuan figure will sound familiar to students of 2008 and 2009, back when Beijing threw exactly that amount at plunging demand amid the “Lehman stock.”

It worked back then. China recovered rapidly from Wall Street’s crash thanks to aggressive infrastructure spending. By 2009, China was growing 8.7% again thanks to giant public works projects—six-lane highways, bridges, ports, new skyscraper-strewn commercial centers.

Now, as Xi’s Communist Party pulls a similar play, it’s hard not to lament this week’s missteps in Mitch McConnell’s Washington.

Within the same 24 hours during which Xi’s announced a nearly $600 billion plan to build even more airports, railways and power grids, Senate Majority Leader McConnell gave the thumbs down to comparable upgrades to America’s economic hardware. “Infrastructure is unrelated to the coronavirus pandemic that we’re all experiencing and trying to figure out how to go forward,” McConnell said.

Music to Xi’s ears. The trillions of dollars his government lavished on the “Made in China 2025” extravaganza is already positioning China to lead the future of artificial intelligence, automation, micro-processing, renewable energy, robotics, self-driving vehicles, you name it. And Trump made it easy for Xi. As China prepares for the global economy it will confront in 2025, Trump is making coal great again.

Granted, Xi has been slow to get the state’s tentacles out of the economy. His pledges to let market forces play a “decisive” role in decision making have gotten only modest traction in seven years. China’s hulking $10 trillion shadow-banking system, meantime, continues to allocate capital recklessly.

Look no further than the recent jump in the number of bank bailouts, including Hong Kong-listed Bank of Gansu. Beijing’s rescue efforts highlight the deterioration of balance sheets and the extreme opacity that plagues China Inc. The accounting fraud at Luckin Coffee, China’s supposed Starbucks killer, is a reminder Asia’s biggest economy isn’t ready for global prime time.

But Trump’s three-and-half years in office have been a lost period for building the kind of economic muscle needed to stay ahead of China. Trump is doing zero to get under the economy’s hood. His trade-war and protectionist policies might’ve worked in, say, 1985. In 2020, though, his tariffs are merely added headwinds as the global economy fends off COVID-19 fallout.

Trump isn’t increasing competitiveness and productivity or catalyzing innovation. He’s cutting investments in education, training and health. Trump’s Republican Party is avoiding the infrastructure “big bang” needed to raise America’s economic game. Instead, it cut taxes in ways that reward billionaires without incentivizing companies to fatten paychecks or hone competitiveness.

Over the last few years, Trump widened the gulf between rich and poor by putting monetary easing ahead of structural reform. It’s the same mistake Japan has been making since the 1980s. Stimulus alone does nothing to reduce corruption, increase efficiency or level playing fields.

America’s crumbling infrastructure could use its own nearly $600 million—or even $2 trillion—facelift. Not only would it create jobs, and fast, but also better prepare the U.S. for a 2025 when China’s dominance passes the point of no return.





There’s an alternate reality in which China’s coronavirus debacle plays into Trump’s hands. China absolutely needs to account for its handling of a COVID-19 pandemic believed to have started in Wuhan. There should indeed be investigations and punishment doled by the global community. But Trump’s antics, lies and over-the-top bombast are helping China deflect blame.

Each bizarre Trump Twitter rant makes Xi’s China look serious and sober by comparison. Each Trumpian threat to impose new tariffs here, demand higher military payments there or manufacture some controversy over there plays into Beijing’s hands.

So does McConnell’s refusal to rise to the occasion. At 78, it’s reasonable to think the Kentucky Republican might not have many more years left in top Senate leadership. Yet the lost period of reform that McConnell represents will be with U.S.-China dynamics for decades to come.

Come 2025, U.S. investors may wish they could engineer their own alternative reality—one where McConnell and Trump favored a Marshal Plan of sorts to halt America’s slide toward developing-nation status in terms of infrastructure. When economic historians of the future mull when this risk morphed into fact, the last few days may haunt Washington.

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ASIA



© 2020 Forbes Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.


May 1, 2020,05:00am EDT

China Spends $600 Billion To Trump America’s Economy

William PesekContributor

Asia

I write about economics, markets and policymaking throughout Asia.


Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY)[+]

T

Ten years from now, when economists mull the exact moment the U.S. ceded the future to China this week’s events are sure to top the list of time-stamp candidates.

This was the week, after all, when Chinese President Xi Jinping tossed another 4 trillion yuan, or $565 billion, at an economy taking devastating coronavirus blows. The 4 trillion-yuan figure will sound familiar to students of 2008 and 2009, back when Beijing threw exactly that amount at plunging demand amid the “Lehman stock.”

It worked back then. China recovered rapidly from Wall Street’s crash thanks to aggressive infrastructure spending. By 2009, China was growing 8.7% again thanks to giant public works projects—six-lane highways, bridges, ports, new skyscraper-strewn commercial centers.

Now, as Xi’s Communist Party pulls a similar play, it’s hard not to lament this week’s missteps in Mitch McConnell’s Washington.

Within the same 24 hours during which Xi’s announced a nearly $600 billion plan to build even more airports, railways and power grids, Senate Majority Leader McConnell gave the thumbs down to comparable upgrades to America’s economic hardware. “Infrastructure is unrelated to the coronavirus pandemic that we’re all experiencing and trying to figure out how to go forward,” McConnell said.

Music to Xi’s ears. The trillions of dollars his government lavished on the “Made in China 2025” extravaganza is already positioning China to lead the future of artificial intelligence, automation, micro-processing, renewable energy, robotics, self-driving vehicles, you name it. And Trump made it easy for Xi. As China prepares for the global economy it will confront in 2025, Trump is making coal great again.

Granted, Xi has been slow to get the state’s tentacles out of the economy. His pledges to let market forces play a “decisive” role in decision making have gotten only modest traction in seven years. China’s hulking $10 trillion shadow-banking system, meantime, continues to allocate capital recklessly.

Look no further than the recent jump in the number of bank bailouts, including Hong Kong-listed Bank of Gansu. Beijing’s rescue efforts highlight the deterioration of balance sheets and the extreme opacity that plagues China Inc. The accounting fraud at Luckin Coffee, China’s supposed Starbucks killer, is a reminder Asia’s biggest economy isn’t ready for global prime time.

But Trump’s three-and-half years in office have been a lost period for building the kind of economic muscle needed to stay ahead of China. Trump is doing zero to get under the economy’s hood. His trade-war and protectionist policies might’ve worked in, say, 1985. In 2020, though, his tariffs are merely added headwinds as the global economy fends off COVID-19 fallout.

Trump isn’t increasing competitiveness and productivity or catalyzing innovation. He’s cutting investments in education, training and health. Trump’s Republican Party is avoiding the infrastructure “big bang” needed to raise America’s economic game. Instead, it cut taxes in ways that reward billionaires without incentivizing companies to fatten paychecks or hone competitiveness.

Over the last few years, Trump widened the gulf between rich and poor by putting monetary easing ahead of structural reform. It’s the same mistake Japan has been making since the 1980s. Stimulus alone does nothing to reduce corruption, increase efficiency or level playing fields.

America’s crumbling infrastructure could use its own nearly $600 million—or even $2 trillion—facelift. Not only would it create jobs, and fast, but also better prepare the U.S. for a 2025 when China’s dominance passes the point of no return.





There’s an alternate reality in which China’s coronavirus debacle plays into Trump’s hands. China absolutely needs to account for its handling of a COVID-19 pandemic believed to have started in Wuhan. There should indeed be investigations and punishment doled by the global community. But Trump’s antics, lies and over-the-top bombast are helping China deflect blame.

Each bizarre Trump Twitter rant makes Xi’s China look serious and sober by comparison. Each Trumpian threat to impose new tariffs here, demand higher military payments there or manufacture some controversy over there plays into Beijing’s hands.

So does McConnell’s refusal to rise to the occasion. At 78, it’s reasonable to think the Kentucky Republican might not have many more years left in top Senate leadership. Yet the lost period of reform that McConnell represents will be with U.S.-China dynamics for decades to come.

Come 2025, U.S. investors may wish they could engineer their own alternative reality—one where McConnell and Trump favored a Marshal Plan of sorts to halt America’s slide toward developing-nation status in terms of infrastructure. When economic historians of the future mull when this risk morphed into fact, the last few days may haunt Washington.

Get the best of Forbes to your inbox with the latest insights from experts across the globe.











ASIA



© 2020 Forbes Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.




.
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Re: China, the next created superpower !?! Cold war? Or he

Postby Meno_ » Tue May 26, 2020 10:39 pm

Fox News





CHINA



China warns US against sparking Cold War


 

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Wang Yi, the Chinese foreign minister, said Sunday that the U.S. should “give up on its wishful thinking of changing China” and avoid bringing the two countries to a “new Cold War.”

“China has no intention to change, still replace, the United States,” he said, according to the Washington Post. “It is time for the United States to give up its wishful thinking of changing China and stopping 1.4 billion people in their historic march toward modernization.”

The relationship between the U.S. and China has been strained for some time. President Trump has criticized Beijing over a trade imbalance and the outbreak of the coronavirus lead both to accuse the other of an improper response. Trump recently said that he may completely end U.S. funding for the World Health Organization over its cozy ties with Beijing.

The White House has insisted that Beijing downplayed the virus' threat in December, which led to the subsequent outbreak. China has denied the charge and accused Trump of shirking responsibility to the organization, according to the AFP.



The Post pointed out that a spokesman for Wang implied that American troops planted the virus in Wuhan.

Stuart Varney, an anchor on FOX Business, said last week that he believes that the Cold War between the two countries has already started. He pointed to China’s move to impose national security legislation on Hong Kong.



Chris Patten, the last British governor of Hong Kong prior to its handover to China, lamented what he called “a new Chinese dictatorship.”

U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo has called the proposal “a death knell for the high degree of autonomy” that Beijing promised the former British colony when it was returned to China in 1997.



“We are trying hard to come out of an economic disaster. But a knockdown fight with China has been thrust upon us,” he said. “The takeover of Hong Kong is the writing on the wall.”


This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. ©2020 FOX News Network, LLC. All rights reserved.
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