Get Ready For “I Stand With Taiwan” Idiocy.

Taiwan Presidential Office

AUG 7, 2022


 NY Times (Guest Essay): 
I’m Taiwanese, and I Want to Thank Nancy Pelosi

By Yu-Jie Chen

Yu-Jie Chen is a research professor at the Law Institute of Taiwan’s “Academia Sinica” and an affiliated scholar at New York University’s U.S.-Asia Law Institute. Though usually averse to making hasty generalizations, — on the basis of those “credentials” alone, coupled with the fact that the “paper of record” thought to feature her “Guest Essay” — can confidently label her as a Globalist-Libtard of the Asian branch of Globalist Libtardation.

A proper framing of this wench is necessary for understanding why, in the dispute between the “Two Chinas,” we side with Xi of “communist” China over “democratic” Taiwan. You see, the “I Stand With Taiwan” crowd is made up of the same cult cretins as the “I Stand With Ukraine” bunch. Don’t be surprised if, in few more weeks from now, the usual deluded, virtue-signalling followers of “the latest thing” swap out their yellow and blue Jukraine flags for the red and blue of Taiwan.

To get a better understanding of what this brewing “crisis” is really all about, let’s dive into “Professor” Chen’s love letter to Speaker Pelosi for some analysis.

Column 1: The “Taiwanese” writer is Soros’s bitch. // Column 2:
 Taiwan & Ukraine are both puppet states that the Globalists use to antagonize their Russian & Chinese adversaries. That is why the cult followers of “the latest thing” — some consciously, some obliviously — support both “causes.”
And so it begins.

Chen: As a Taiwanese,….
Rebuttal: Stop right there! You’re only “Taiwanese” by a geographical / historical quirk necessitated by the aftermath of the Chinese Civil War which ended 73 years ago. You are, racially, historically, linguistically, culturally — Chinese. Be proud of that, traitor.

Chen: … I’m sometimes asked what it’s like living in “the most dangerous place on earth.”
Rebuttal: Oh the bloody drama! Who says Taiwan is “the most dangerous place on earth?”

Chen: That’s what The Economist labeled Taiwan last year.
Rebuttal: The Economist eh?  Ooooh, such an authority. The Economist is a Globalist propaganda organ half-owned by the Rothschilds. We can tell who’s buttering your egg roll, honey.

Chen: Taiwan’s people have lived for decades under Chinese rhetorical threats to absorb the island.
RebuttalActually, the official Chinese position is for Taiwan to maintain a maximum level of autonomy, but as part of a single Chinese nation. The name for this idea is “One Country, Two Systems.” Under this proposed arrangement, Taiwan (like Hong Kong & Macao) would keep its governmental system and manage its own financial affairs. It’s a total win-win situation — sort of like the decentralized “cantons” of Switzerland — but the Globalists and their minions in Taiwan won’t allow it.

Chen: China often reacts furiously when any U.S. official visits Taiwan … 
RebuttalAnd how would Americans react if Chinese busy-bodies were to visit the commonwealth of Puerto Rico to incite them against the US mainland?

Chen: ….Beijing has a special loathing for Ms. Pelosi.
Rebuttal: The fact that China “loathes” that corrupt drunken bitch is all the more reason for decent Americans to NOT “stand with Taiwan.”

Chen: Ms. Pelosi’s visit was a welcome expression of U.S. solidarity with Taiwan ….
RebuttalDrunken Nancy (if that’s even her) won’t be speaking for Americans for much longer. The Demonrat Party is headed for a devastating humiliation in about 12 weeks.

Chen: Taiwan is critical to the entire democratic project.
Rebuttal: What exactly do you mean by the “democratic project?” — And why is Taiwan so “critical” to it?

Chen: We are the first place in Asia to legalize same-sex marriage.
Rebuttal: There it is! “Gay – Gay – Gay” — the very first thing she mentions. Yes, the Globalists are turning Taiwan into an Asian outpost of decay and degeneracy. In hindsight, foreknowledge of that alone might have made me root for Mao’s Reds to take back the island.

Chen: And one of the first to elect a female leader — our current president, Tsai Ing-wen —
Rebuttal: President Tsai Ing Wen is a rancid libtarded harridan cut from the same Soros cloth as libtarded western shrews like Satanist Hillary, Drunken Pelosi, Frumpy Merkel, Donkey-Faced Adern (gender questionable) et al. Again, give me bloody old Chairman Mao over this bossy neo-Marxist hag any day.

1. The Rothschild Crime Syndicate made Taiwan “the most dangerous place on Earth” — then their magazine blames China for making it so dangerous. // 2. The queering of Taiwan — brought to you by the CIA. // 3. The Wicked Witch of the West meets the Wicked Witch of the East (still with the theatrical face diapers!)
As thick as thieves! George Soros, Drunken Nancy and Alex Soros

Chen: We are a successful economy, with some of the highest living standards in Asia.
Rebuttal: Morally decaying Taiwan, like its western counterpart “democracies,” also has below-replacement-level birth rates and growing divorce rates. Keep ageing the population and keep ruining your families — and we shall see how much longer you can maintain a “successful economy.”

Chen: If Taiwan were brought to heel by China, ….
Rebuttal: The fact that Taiwan was “brought to heel” by the Globalist Cabal a long time ago doesn’t seem to trouble this “sovereignty” loving cosmopolitan C-word one bit.

Chen: …. the world would lose a shining example of democracy and the liberal international economic order
Rebuttal: “The liberal international economic order,” eh? — That says it all.

Chen: … at a time when the authoritarian tentacles of the likes of Russia and China are expanding.
Globalese to English Translation: “Authoritarianism” refers to the act of saying “NO!” to the Globalist Crime Syndicate.

Chen: Seizing Taiwan would fulfill Mr. Xi’s nationalistic goal of annexing the island.
Rebuttal: It would not be a “seizure.” What Xi seeks is peaceful reunification.

Chen: Rarely does anyone bother to ask what the Taiwanese want. The answer: to live our democratic way of life …..
Rebuttal: Lying she-devil. Taiwan is being offered “One Country, Two Systems.” You can keep your precious “democracy” and “gay rights” — just as long as you don’t allow the CIA and the Soros NGOs to set up subversive shop on the island. 

Chen:  … without outside interference.
Rebuttal: The “outside interference” (always inciting Taiwan to maintain an adversarial posture toward China) comes from the West, not China!

Chen: When Mao Zedong’s Communist forces won the Chinese Civil War in 1949, China’s Nationalist regime, led by Chiang Kai-shek, fled to Taiwan and ruled with martial law. Civil liberties were curtailed, and regime opponents suffered greatly.
Rebuttal: Chiang Kai-shek knew how to deal with not only Maoists, but also the libtarded democratic types. Ironically, Nationalists Chiang and Xi would probably have gotten along very well today.

Chen: Through the efforts of democracy advocates and pragmatic post-Chiang leaders, Taiwan evolved peacefully into a firm democracy.
Translation: After Chiang’s death, the CFR-CIA complex got its tentacles into the island’s parliamentary politics and started recruiting traitors and weaklings.

Chen: We watched with shock and sadness as Beijing cracked down on Hong Kong’s freedoms — a disturbing glimpse of our own possible future.
Rebuttal: China’s “crackdown” was on the CIA / Soros “Umbrella Revolutionaries” of Hong Kong. The people at large are doing just fine.

Chen: And Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has prompted fears that China could do the same to us.
Rebuttal: As they say in poker parlance, this is yet another “tell” from this quackademic whore. She hates Putin (surprise surprise).

Chen: Beijing repeats its tired old gospel that Taiwan is an ancient and inseparable part of the Chinese motherland.
Rebuttal: Well, tiny Taiwan is an ancient part of China. Why is that a “tired old gospel?”

Chen: We do not want a war with China. But we are ready to protect our home if attacked.  Our determination to safeguard our beloved homeland should not be underestimated. Freedom is worth fighting for.
Rebuttal: The evil bitch would have her fellow islanders (a decent chunk of whom, in spite of CIA propaganda, actually want reunification with the mainland) to die in defense of the “liberal world order,” not for “freedom” — as she safely sits out any potential conflict sipping lattes with her queer American comrades in some faculty lounge on the NYU campus.

Chen: All democracies will be strengthened by standing with Taiwan.
Rebuttal: Sounds just like Zelensky of Jukraine. She wants “all democracies” to go to war against Russia & China in defense of the “”liberal world order” — which was exactly what the N.W.O. would have unleashed by now had Killary Clinton won in 2016. Soros himself had even “warned” (threatened) so. (in 2015: here) and again in 2022: here)

***************

And that, boys and girls, is all “you guys” need to know about the true meaning of “standing with Taiwan.”

 1. Nationalist Chiang and Communist Mao put their civil war on hold to fight Japan — a war which Chiang was lured into by the western powers who later betrayed him. // 2. Chiang’s forces — denied arms by the Truman administration — eventually fled to Taiwan. After his death in 1975, CIA infiltration began the slow process of turning the conservative island into an anti-China Globalist outpost. // 3. Nationalist Xi with his buddy, Nationalist Putin. Ironically, Xi’s modern China is much more similar to Chiang’s old Taiwan than it is Mao’s old China.

If You Live In Taiwan, It’s Time To Worry

Taiwan needs to worry about American reliability. Unlike Afghanistan, where the United States had committed its forces for two decades, Taiwan has no U.S. forces and no assurance that the United States will come to their defense if attacked by China.

The United States has a bad habit of walking out on its allies and friends. The list is long. It includes Vietnam and Cambodia, Iraq and Afghanistan, and Iran. In all of those cases, one way or another, the United States, for its own reasons, took a hike.

Obama pulled U.S. troops from Iraq, opening the door to Iran. While the United States has a few thousand soldiers still in Iraq in training and advisory capacities, they’re under siege and it’s unlikely the United States will protect them.

In fact, President Joe Biden has said the United States will end combat missions in Iraq by the end of 2021. Unless U.S. troops are pulled out in the middle of the night, as they were in Afghanistan, they’ll quite possibly have to shoot themselves out while exiting.

Carter let Iran collapse into chaos and refused to support the Shah. Prior to that time, the United States had massively supplied Iran with weapons and military advisors. But when the Shah asked for help, he got none. The collapse of the Shah’s regime, without U.S. backing, was a foregone conclusion.

Nixon let Vietnam and Cambodia go down the drain, trying to cover their tracks with the so-called Paris Peace Accords that required U.S. troops’ withdrawal from Vietnam, a key demand of North Vietnam. South Vietnam hung on for a while, but without U.S. airpower and support, they couldn’t win against a North Vietnamese army supported by Russia and China.

The debacle in Cambodia involved the mass murder of perhaps 2 million Cambodians by the Khmer Rouge over a three-year period. Washington could have prevented it but didn’t. The United States was fully aware of what the Khmer Rouge was doing as the flow of starved and brutalized victims flowed into Phnom Penh as the impending collapse gained momentum. (The author was in Cambodia in the last two weeks of the war.)

The United States also let mass murder happen elsewhere, although the United States wasn’t under any specific obligation to intervene. The Rwanda genocide in 1994 took the lives of 1.1 million people in that country.

The U.N. had a peace-keeping mission there (UNAMIR), but because of restrictive rules of engagement and logistical limitations, those forces failed to stop the genocide. Its head, a Canadian named Romeo Dallaire, afterward tried to commit suicide four times.

No one (yet) is saying there’s anything comparable happening in Afghanistan, but the future there looks bleak. Already, there are numerous reports of executions of Afghan army soldiers and many murders.

In Taiwan, a prosperous middle-class, Asian country, there’s a palpable fear of China. The United States is obligated to supply Taiwan with defense materials under the Taiwan Relations Act of 1979.

That act provides for the United States to supply Taiwan with “arms of a defensive character” and “to maintain the capacity of the United States to resist any resort to force or other forms of coercion that would jeopardize the security, or the social or economic system, of the people on Taiwan.”

In 1979, the United States canceled the Sino-American Mutual Defense Treaty with Taiwan. That treaty required that if either party was attacked, the other would come to its assistance with military aid. The language of the Taiwan Relations Act doesn’t reflect this key mutual defense provision and only requires the United States to “maintain the capacity” to resist any resort to force.

In truth, the United States faces many issues in “maintaining the capacity” to resist any resort to force. China has been building up its conventional and military forces and has been harassing Taiwan and Japan increasingly by using its air and naval power.

The U.S. response to the stepped-up tempo of China’s aggressive actions has been less than stellar. U.S. Navy ships have conducted freedom of navigation exercises in the South China Sea and in the Taiwan Strait, but those exercises have been few and far between. Moreover, there’s already pushback about freedom of navigation exercises, mainly because there’s fear it’ll get the United States into a war with China.

But the United States has also pulled its long-range bombers (B-52s and B-1s) out of Guam and has taken few steps to reinforce U.S. forces in Japan and Okinawa. The single U.S. aircraft carrier in the Pacific, the USS Ronald Reagan, has been redeployed to the Indian Ocean, removing a formidable capability from the area. These measures, especially Guam and the redeployment of the Reagan, represent dangerous Biden administration concessions to China.

No one in the administration has explained why the United States is reducing its profile in East Asia while the threat from China is rising.

A few voices have been raised in Congress, even by Democrats who are alarmed. One of them is Rep. Elaine Luria (D-Va.), vice chairperson of the House Armed Services Committee-Sea Power subcommittee. Luria called the redeployment of the Ronald Reagan carrier “one of the biggest mistakes we have made in maybe my lifetime, strategically.”

Luria served two decades in the Navy, retiring at the rank of commander. She served at sea on six ships as a nuclear-trained surface warfare officer, deployed to the Middle East and Western Pacific, and culminated her Navy career by commanding a combat-ready unit of 400 sailors.

Even before the Afghanistan debacle, Japanese leaders reflected growing alarm about Chinese threats to Taiwan. Japan’s Deputy Prime Minister Taro Aso asserted that a Chinese invasion would be an “existential threat (to Japan) since Okinawa could be next.”

The primary issue is U.S. reliability. South Korea, Japan, and Taiwan all depend directly on the United States. Without its support, none of them can avoid war—in Korea, the threat from Pyongyang and in Japan and Taiwan, the threat from Beijing.

Neither Taiwan nor Japan can defend against China by themselves. South Korea is different only in the sense that it has a formidable army and a lot of firepower. But in any war, South Korea would pay a very high price.

The United States has troops in Japan and on Okinawa and in South Korea. Will they fight or leave? The United States has mutual defense treaties with both countries, unlike the case of Taiwan, where only the Taiwan Relations Act offers some help to Taiwan.

Will the United States stay the course in the Pacific?

Stability in the Pacific depends on strong and visible U.S. resolve and U.S.-led deterrence. That seems to be at risk right now.

The signals coming from Washington are anything but positive.