Sunday, March 21, 2010

U.S. is going towards a war against China

More and more people believe that China’s trade surplus to U.S. is mainly caused by U.S. restrictions on exporting high-tech products to China due to China’s unpopular political system. Due to the existing Chinese political system, it is impossible for U.S. to move away these trade restrictions. By this trend, China’s development will inevitably more and more impair U.S. interests. The analysts believe that the only and final way for U.S. to solve this problem will be a war to China to find back U.S. interests.

These days, the China Development Forum 2010 is running in Beijing with a theme of "China and the World Economy: Growth, Restructuring and Cooperation". To the US Treasury Department is to decide whether to label China as a currency manipulator in a semiannual report to the Congress next month, Chinese Foreign Trade Minister Chen Deming warned “China will not sit back and turn a blind eye if there is any sanction after the United States names China as a currency manipulator.”

According to his speech, while China's trade to neighboring countries was in deficit of more than 1200 billion U.S. dollars last year, China's trades to Latin America and the 58 least developed countries were also in deficit. He said, China's major trade surplus is facing the United States, and that is because U.S. has set export restrictions to China on dozens of varieties of major trading categories, such as computer, civil aviation and aerospace technology, CNC machine tools.

To radically protect U.S. interests while confronting China, analysts believe, U.S. has been preparing a war against China. The timing of this war would be at the point of Taiwan’s declaration of its independence. At that time, China would have to use military to attack Taiwan due to China’s Anti-Secession Law. According to The Taiwan Relations Act, U.S. would use this chance to launch its attack to China under the excuse of protecting the democracy of Taiwan.

The analysts believe this timing of war to China would benefit U.S. at least in three aspects: First, The Taiwan Relations Act would let U.S. government have its proper explanation to its domestic people. Second, U.S. could use the excuse of protecting democracy of Taiwan to gather its friendly countries together to fight China. Third, Taiwan could also be used on both political and military purposes.

Whether this war would save Taiwan and topple the Chinese communist government or not, the analysts believe that Tibet and Xinjiang Uygur would go into chaos or independence under the support of the invaded U.S. army from Afghanistan, and China's industries and infrastructure would be ruined. A rather-stable, integrated, and economically booming China would not exist in the aftermath of the war.