Tuesday, November 24, 2020

Kissinger Warns Biden of U.S.-China Catastrophe on Scale of WWI

Ed.'s note: Some preliminaries before the Bloomberg article below are required. Make no mistake about it, Henry Kissinger (works for private intelligence networks out of the transnational banking houses) is likely a double-agent both for the British Crown and what was the Soviet Union working endlessly even at 97 years of age for the breakup of America. As far as Kissinger "warning Biden of US-China catastrophe on a scale of WWI," forget it. "Scale of WWI?" What's he talking about? America is in an internal "civil war" right now and will likely be broken up into the north and the south (Zionist-Christians). It looks like city-states being structured where city mayors and governors will take power as power is divested from Washington DC. Those fleeing the big cities will leave for the south and those who want the vaccines and universal basic income will head north.

It was Kissinger who was instrumental in the 1975 Memorandum of Understanding signed between the US and Israel that started the technology transfers to Israel that China is benefitting from today. Note the fact that Kissinger while speaking at the Bloomberg New Economy Forum in the clip below, Kissinger does not mention Israel's growing trade deals with China while Kissinger talks out the side of his mouth about how "America should avoid a war with China at all costs." Perhaps it should be instead America should avoid a war with Israel at all costs?

Source: Bloomberg

By Peter Martin | November 16, 2020 

Former U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger said the incoming Biden administration should move quickly to restore lines of communication with China that frayed during the Trump years or risk a crisis that could escalate into military conflict.

"Unless there is some basis for some cooperative action, the world will slide into a catastrophe comparable to World War I," Kissinger said during the opening session of the Bloomberg New Economy Forum. He said military technologies available today would make such a crisis "even more difficult to control" than those of earlier eras. 

"America and China are now drifting increasingly toward confrontation, and they're conducting their diplomacy in a confrontational way," the 97-year-old Kissinger said in an interview with Bloomberg News Editor-in-Chief John Micklethwait. "The danger is that some crisis will occur that will go beyond rhetoric into actual military conflict." 

The diplomat who paved the way for President Richard Nixon's historic 1972 trip to China said he hoped that the shared threat of the Covid-19 pandemic would provide an opening for political discussions between the two countries when Biden takes office on Jan. 20. 

"If you can look at Covid as a warning, in the sense that in practice it is dealt with by each country largely autonomously, but its long-term solution has to be on some global basis," Kissinger said, "it should be dealt with as a lesson." 

U.S.-China relations are at their lowest in decades, despite the two sides reaching a "phase one" trade deal at the start of the year. Since then, the virus outbreak that began in Wuhan, China, has gone global, killing more than 1.3 million people and crushing economies around the world. 

As President Donald Trump stepped up his criticism of China, blaming it for the spread of the virus and the death toll in the U.S., each side also has ramped up moves the other sees as hostile. 

Last week, China’s crackdown on Hong Kong's autonomy continued, as officials there disqualified lawmakers viewed as insufficiently loyal to Beijing. U.S. officials have decried the death of the "one country, two systems" policy that has helped Beijing navigate its ties with the West for a generation. 

The U.S. followed up on its criticism by imposing new sanctions, banning investments in 31 Chinese firms it says are controlled by the country's People's Liberation Army. 

"Trump has a more confrontational method of negotiation than you can apply indefinitely," Kissinger said. Early in Trump's term, "it was important for him to emphasize the deep concerns Americans have about the evolution of the world economy that is not balanced. I think that was important to emphasize. But since then, I would have preferred a more differentiated approach." 

Swift Erosion

The swift erosion in ties this year means China and the U.S. are edging toward a new Cold War, Kissinger said, adding that the two sides should "agree that whatever other conflict they have, they will not resort to military conflict." 

Please go to Bloomberg to read the entire article on Kissinger. 


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