Reader China Evil


To Orwell Today,

I was born and grow in Shanghai. I have met too many evil things Chinese done to our Shanghainian people and world people.

Double think is the most highly thing in evil Chinese men's thinking and doing.

I feel so pain, so bad.

-James Lin

Greetings James,

The evil that was done to the Chinese people and other peoples in the world by Mao and his Communist-cum-Capitalist Party - continuing to this day - is something most North Americans know nothing about. They have no idea what we're up against: an Asian invasion begun by President Nixon and Prime Minister Trudeau (following instructions from Kissinger, a Jewish immigrant with great influence on America who "opened our doors to China" back in the 70s).

Nixon-Kissinger 1972 visit to China-Mao (build a bridge across 16,000 miles) & Kissinger urges USA respect China interests (speech in Beijing under personal invitation). Wiki/Xinhua, Mar 16, 2010 & KISSINGER ZIONISM IN AMERICA & CANADA'S RED TRUDEAU & CANADA COMMIE LENIN-MAO STATUES & LENIN-MAO MOCK CANADA OLYMPICS

America's pro-Red-China relationship started when the powers-that-be behind the scenes helped Mao come to power in China during WWII. See MCCARTHY ON CHINA & NORTH KOREA & MCCARTHY DEMAND CHINA FREE POWs & 35.Big Brother's Brotherhood.

Thanks for sharing your feelings about life in Shanghai. Sadly, we're in danger of being Shanghaied here. See CHINA SHANGHAIING CANADA.

All the best,
Jackie Jura

Nothing new about China influencing Canada (Public-Safety-Minister astounded it's a news story). BC Province, Aug 10, 2010

China Communist Party not playing by Canada rules (control/influence/propaganda name of game). NTDV, Aug 8, 2010

Canada Spy Agency Head's Remarks on Chinese Communist Party Only "Scratched the Surface"
NTDTV, Aug 5, 2010
Recent comments from Richard Fadden, the head of Canada's top spy agency, have caused uproar in Canada. Back in June, the Director of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service, or CSIS (SEE-sis), said in an interview with CBC that foreign governments were trying to influence Canadian officials. Fadden also told CBC that foreign governments are trying to gain influence with future politicians — by targeting them while they're still in university. He says the Chinese regime is the most aggressive — funding university clubs managed by the embassy and consulates.

But according to one Canadian MP, Fadden's remarks have only "scratched the surface." Rob Anders, MP for Calgary West, told The Epoch Times that Chinese authorities have used lucrative business deals, lavish gifts, and even young seductive women to influence Canadian politicians. He says he knows of specific cases, but would not give out names. Anders also says some politicians who return from trips funded by Chinese authorities change their minds about things like human rights abuses committed by the regime. Despite the explosive reaction to these remarks, one former senior intelligence official says he's not surprised by the revelations: [Michel Juneau-Katsuya, Former CSIS Asia Bureau Chief]: "The Communist Party of China is not in the game of playing [with] the rules as we understand it. Propaganda is the name of the game, control and influence is the name of the game. They have been doing it for decades."

Spy chief says Chinese bribing Canadian officials
Toronto Sun, Jul 31, 2010
OTTAWA — A Conservative MP says some of his colleagues have fallen into traps laid by seductive Chinese spies, lavished with gifts of alcohol and too-good-to-be true business deals, and at least two MPs have been subsequently blackmailed. Calgary MP Rob Anders claims both cases occurred in Shanghai, where an MP was offered a rich but skeptical business deal. In the other case, he said, the MP accepted sexual favours. In return, Anders said, politicians can provide access to resources or rubber stamp business deals. Anders said many current MPs have told him that on their trips to China they’ve been approached by stunning women half their age “offering them to go out dancing, go to dinner, get a massage.”... He said he’s discussed the matter with the Canadian Security Intelligence Service. Prime Minister Stephen Harper’s spokesman refused to comment on Anders’ assertions that Chinese infiltration had crept into the federal government. “Mr. Anders’ remarks are his and his alone and do not represent the government’s views. We have no comment on them,” Andrew MacDougall said.

MP Tells of Chinese Regime’s Attempts to Gain Influence Over Politicians
(free trips to China, honeytraps, lavish gifts used to compromise Canadian officials)
Epoch Times, Jul 31, 2010
It could take the form of a guaranteed business deal, a lavish gift, or a young seductive woman at a bar. The end goal is always the same for the Chinese communist regime — to gain influence over Western politicians, says Rob Anders, Member of Parliament for Calgary West. “The reach is deep, and it’s very unfortunate.” Anders says the extent of the regime’s influence goes even beyond what Richard Fadden, head of CSIS, Canada's intelligence agency, said in comments on CBC in June or his televised appearance before a parliamentary committee earlier this month. “I would argue that I’ve seen things happen on a federal level as well in our own government. And so I think there’s a lot more than he has even mentioned,” he says. “I think that Mr. Fadden only gingerly scratched the surface. I feel for him that he was dragged before an investigative committee with parliament, to have to explain, and I think that this situation is far worse that what he let on.”

Last month, Fadden said in an interview with CBC television that some Canadian officials are under the influence of foreign regimes, alluding to China as the most aggressive country in the effort to gain influence. He said that many of those being manipulated by Beijing were not even aware they were acting on the regime's interests due to the long-term nature of their relationship with Chinese agents of influence. Anders says he has seen aspects of that occur. “What will happen is MPs are given five-star treatment when they go to China, and they’re being introduced to young people who speak immaculate English … and given the impression that China wants to be just like Canada,” he explains. “They get approached by people who offer them business deals that frankly are too good to be true, because these are deals that are being set up by the Communist Party, and are being done as an informal way to bribe Western politicians, because it sounds like a business deal, but they are business deals that never fail, and are very lucrative.”... Anders says Fadden should be commended for coming forward with his remarks, and should be encouraged to reveal more. “In Chinese culture, the idea of saving face and being treated well is important. I think it’s very important to blacken their eye, and to let the People's Republic of China know that we’re onto them, and that they get bad press over these issues, and that it’s drawn out into public attention and given scrutiny. “If we don’t hear and speak the truth on these types of things, I think we are only eroding our Canadian values by not talking about it openly.”

Canadian politicians under foreign sway
CBC, Jun 23, 2010
Canada's spy agency suspects that cabinet ministers in two provinces are under the control of foreign governments, CBC News has learned. Several members of B.C. municipal governments are also under suspicion, Richard Fadden, the director of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service, told CBC News in an exclusive interview. "We're in fact a bit worried in a couple of provinces that we have an indication that there's some political figures who have developed quite an attachment to foreign countries," Fadden said. "The individual becomes in a position to make decisions that affect the country or the province or a municipality. All of a sudden, decisions aren't taken on the basis of the public good but on the basis of another country's preoccupations." He said the politicians and public servants see it as a long-standing relationship and have no idea they are being used. "There are several municipal politicians in British Columbia and in at least two provinces there are ministers of the Crown who we think are under at least the general influence of a foreign government." Fadden said the agency is in the process of discussing with the Privy Council Office the best way to inform those provinces there may be a problem. "We'll do the same with the public servants. I'm making this comment because I think it's a real danger that people be totally oblivious to this kind of issue."

Fadden warned that foreign regimes — through universities and social clubs — will develop a relationship with people who have a connection to the homeland. "You invite somebody back to the homeland. You pay [for] their trips and all of a sudden you discover that when an event is occurring that is of particular interest to country "X," you call up and you ask the person to take a particular view," Fadden said. At least five countries are surreptitiously recruiting future political prospects in universities, he said. Middle East countries are also involved. But China is the most aggressive, funding university clubs that are managed by people operating out of the embassy or consulates, Fadden said in a recent speech to Canadian police chiefs and security experts in Toronto. Chinese authorities also organize demonstrations against the Canadian government in respect to some of Canada's policies concerning China, Fadden said. "A number of countries take the view that if they can develop influence with people relatively early in their careers, they'll follow them through," Fadden said. "Before you know it, a country is providing them with money, there's some sort of covert guidance." Fadden said he is concerned that too much of the agency's resources are focused on fighting terrorism and not counter-espionage. That concentration leaves more chances to steal Canada's sensitive technology and trade secrets, worth billions of dollars a year. "The difficulty I have, as does everybody, is you have to balance where you allocate resources, but it most definitely is as serious problem, and if I had to guess, I'd say it was going to get worse," Fadden said.

Jackie Jura
~ an independent researcher monitoring local, national and international events ~