U.S. regime claims to be neutral, while instigating disputes

by Guest on December 4, 2012

China’s marine surveillance vessels continued routine patrols and law enforcement activities in territorialwaters around the Diaoyu Islands on the East China Sea, in this photo taken on Oct 25, 2012. [Xinhua/file photo]

Editor’s note: How can a regime with 30,000 troops stationed in Japan, claim to be neutral? It’s pretty obvious the U.S. regime stations troops there for a reason, and it isn’t to keep peace. Quite the contrary. It is to prevent peace. Had a competent world leader been in charge, today Asia would see a union similar to the European Union. However, the U.S. regime is far from competent as a world leader. As usual, the U.S. regime is looking for any excuse it can to pick a fight. For decades, the U.S. regime has been pushing for Japan to remilitarise, even encouraging Japan to develop nukes. The U.S. alone is not powerful enough to destabilise China, that is why they must enlist the help of the Japanese first and foremost, followed by south Koreans, Taiwanese, Singapore, and Hongers. Recently, new players have jumped onboard the U.S. imperialist band wagon. Philipines, Vietnam, and India have all made themselves available to the U.S. military monster. The U.S. thrives off of disputes. Ford sales were up 40% in China last month, while Honda, Toyota, and Mazda were all down 40-50%. This is a direct economic benefit of the Sino-Japanese split. Other benefits include the dominance of the dollar. Before the Diaoyu disputes, Asian countries traded in U.S. dollars, however, just before the Diaoyu disputes, China, south Korea, and Japan had signed an agreement to trade in their own currencies, bypassing the dollar. The Diaoyu disputes threaten the free trade amongst the two largest Asian players, China and Japan. To the imperialist, Chinese and Japanese solidarity is a perceived threat to U.S. hegemony. Political scientists say, one of the reasons the U.S. invaded Iraq was because Sadam wanted to trade in Euros instead of dollars. Gadafi also announced his desire to trade in Euros, right before he was murdered by U.S. commissioned forces. There is no doubt that the Euro poses a threat to the Anglo-American empire, this is why the U.S. regime must per-emptively destroy any kind of Asian Economic Union before it even emerges. Japanese Prime Minister Hatoyama had visions of an Asian Union, modeled after the European Union. He wanted peace with high neighbours and the U.S. military off his islands. Actually, it was not his idea to remove the U.S. military from Japan. Hatoyama merely practiced democracy by represented the Japanese peoples’ desires to eject U.S. military occupation. The result? After only a few months in office, Hatoyama was overthrown by the Obama regime. One, for threatening the U.S. military dictatorship, and two , for threatening the U.S. economic stranglehold on Asia. Even after Hatoyama was overthrown, a second leader was installed by the U.S.. A strongman by the name of Kan had stepped in to fill the job, however, even he was not pro-imperialist enough, therefore was overthrown again by the Obama regime, and replaced by right wing extremist, and American puppet, Yoshihiko Noda. It was then, and only then, the current Japanese regime was able, and willing to carry out such extreme acts such as Nationalising, and selling the Diaoyu islands. The Japanese government overthrow signaled that the previous Prime Ministers were not radical enough to carry out the American agenda. It is difficult to look at this in other way, other than this destabilisation operation is an American agenda. Japan has nothing to gain from conflicts with China. Its economy is already tore up, and has been for decades. In recent months, Chinese boycotts have sent Japan into an even deeper recession. China is Japan’s largest trading partner, and western demand has been greatly reduced. The U.S. regime, too weak to fight China itself, is willing to fight til the last Japanese.

China refutes US bill on Diaoyu Islands

China has expressed serious concern and firm opposition to a U.S. bill that regards China’s territory as under the authority of a U.S.-Japan security pact.

At a regular press briefing, Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Hong Lei told reporters, “The Chinese side expresses serious concern and firm opposition to the U.S. Senate’s amendment to the National Defense Authorization Act which involves the Diaoyu Island and its affiliated islets.”

In the bill, which the U.S. Senate passed last week, the United States reaffirmed that it “takes no position” on the ultimate sovereignty of the Diaoyu Islands. However, the bill notes that Japan has the rights of administration over the territory and that “unilateral actions of a third party” would not affect its position.

Hong said the Diaoyu Island and its affiliated islets have always been the inherent territory of China since ancient times, and China has undisputed sovereignty over the Diaoyu Islands.

According to the U.S. bill, any armed attack “in the territories under the administration of Japan” would be met under the Treaty of Mutual Cooperation and Security.

Hong called the Treaty of Mutual Cooperation and Security between the United States and Japan as a “product of the Cold War era”, saying it should not go beyond bilateral scopes, nor undermine the interests of a third party.

Hong said the U.S. side has repeatedly stated that it will not take sides on territory disputes between China and Japan.

He said the U.S. side “should not send out signals that conflict with each other.” He expressed the hope that the U.S. side would “proceed from the general situation of peace and stability of the region”, “keep its words” and “do more things that are conducive to peace and stability in the region.”




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