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Generational Dynamics Web Log for 28-Jun-2019
28-Jun-19 World View -- Book Announcement: World View: War between China and Japan - by John J. Xenakis

Web Log - June, 2019

28-Jun-19 World View -- Book Announcement: World View: War between China and Japan - by John J. Xenakis

Why America must be prepared

by John J. Xenakis

This morning's key headlines from

Book Announcement: World View: War between China and Japan - by John J. Xenakis

Announcing a new book on China by John J. Xenakis

Book Announcement: World View: War Between China and Japan

Subtitle: Why America Must Be Prepared

Book Announcement: World View: War Between China and Japan, by John J. Xenakis
Book Announcement: World View: War Between China and Japan, by John J. Xenakis

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Evolution of this book

For over 15 years, I've been writing about China's preparations for war with the United States, particularly building and deploying one advanced nuclear-capable ballistic missile system after another with no purpose other than to attack and destroy American cities, aircraft carriers and bases, as well as massive cyberwar. So there's never been any doubt that China is planning to launch a war against the United States.

However, I was never entirely comfortable with that prediction, since there's no apparent hatred of Americans by the Chinese. I've personally known many Chinese during my life, and they were always friendly unlike, for example, some Mexicans. Furthermore, Chinese media has always been critical of US political policies, but there was no hatred directed at the American people the way there is, for example, against the Japanese people. In other words, I knew that China was going to launch a war with the US, but I really didn't know why.

As a result of research on my book, late last year I had a major change in views. China does not want war against the United States, but does want a war of revenge against Japan for the atrocities committed during WW II. China also wants to invade Taiwan, in order annex it. China does not want war with the US, but the CCP knows that it will have no choice, since the US will defend Japan and Taiwan against China's war of extermination against Japan and war of annexation against Taiwan.

There's even an alternate explanation for all those missile systems that China has been developing and deploying for decades. It's possible that the Chinese believe that just having those missile systems will serve as a threat to deter the US and to force the US to remain neutral when China invades Japan and Taiwan. If this is what the CCP hopes, then it's entirely delusional.

Although I've changed my views about China's motives, the bottom line is still the same. China has developed these massive nuclear-capable missile deployments because China expects to use them to attack the US, and they will. It's just that the motives are different than I said prreviously.

Three objectives

When I started writing this book, it was to be a book about China's claims to the South China Sea. I was going to find out who was right, and who was spinning fake news.

So I researched all of China's history going back thousands of years and multiple dynasties, as well as the histories of China's religions -- Confucianism, Daoism, Buddhism, Catholicism, Islam, Protestantism, and Falun Gong.

I discovered that China had no claim at all to the South China Sea. I mean, it isn't even arguable. China's claim to Taiwan, whether valid or not, is at least arguable. But the claim to the South China Sea isn't even arguable. It is completely nonexistent. It is a complete hoax.

This means that China's activities in the South China Sea are criminal, as the Chinese themselves realize. The Chinese know this. That's why China's president Xi Jinping on September 25, 2015, blatantly lied to the face of Barack Obama during a joint press conference on the White House lawn about China's intentions, just as Adolf Hitler lied to Neville Chamberlain in 1938 about "Peace in our time." Xi said that there were no plans to militarize the South China Sea, even though they were actively militarizing it. In July 2016, the United Nations Permanent Court of Arbitration in The Hague issued a ruling that all China's activities were illegal, reaffirming their criminal nature.

China blames this and other criminal activities on its "Unequal Treaties" and its "Century of Humiliation." All of that research from the first objective is included in this book.

So that evolved to become the second objective of this book. I wanted to focus on China's history since the 1840 Opium Wars in order to determine exactly how the unequal treaties occurred, how China was humiliated over the period of a century, and by whom, and how that led to China's behavior today.

So I discovered that there were indeed "unequal treaties," especially the 1860 Treaty of Tianjin and the 1915 Twenty-One Demands that gave concessions to foreign powers in a way that was humiliating to China. I followed this history through the late 1800s to the Republican Revolution of 1911, through World War I and the Versailles betrayal, into the rise of communism, and then the brutal Sino-Japanese war (1937-45), in which the Japanese committed brutal atrocities, and in which the United States saved China from a humiliating defeat.

I also followed China's history after WW II -- the Great Leap Forward and the Cultural Revolution that killed tens of millions of Chinese through government-forced starvation, executions, and rioting. Then there was the bloody Tiananmen Square massacre in 1989, where thousands of peacefully protesting college students were mercilessly slaughtered by China's military.

So the second objective of the book was achieved, and I had researched the causes of China's claims to Unequal Treaties and a Century of Humiliation. All of that research from the second objective is also included in this book.

However, I began to see the results of the second objective of the book -- that most of the humiliation was caused by China's own faults.

And that led me to an important and obvious question that I've never seen discussed anywhere. The West tried to impose the same Unequal Treaties on Japan as on China. Why didn't Japan also suffer a "Century of Humiliation"?

That led to the third objective of this book -- to compare Japan and China. The research from that objective is also included in this book.

What I discovered is that Japan has repeatedly and consistently bested China in all areas -- economically, diplomatically, militarily, and in governance. The bottom line appears to be the fact that the reason that China suffered a "Century of Humiliation" is because they were inferior to Japan, time after time.

This is not because the Chinese people are inferior. In fact, the same Chinese people in Taiwan and colonial Hong Kong have also beaten the Chinese people in China, by a factor of ten. It's the Chinese government that's inferior to the governments of Japan, Taiwan and South Korea. The great and brilliant Chinese people are being led by corrupt idiots in the CCP.

In fact, it's been a lot worse than that for China. Since World War II ended, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan and Hong Kong all had "economic miracles," while China's economy languished for decades. Mao's Great Leap Forward was supposed to prove that Marxism, Communism and Socialism are better than anything else, but instead it was a total disaster, causing the deaths of tens of millions through starvation and execution.

After Mao's disaster totally discredited Marxism, Socialism and Communism, once Mao died in 1976, Deng Xiaoping was able to institute an "Opening up and reform" policy that completely reversed Socialism and opened up China to free markets and capitalism. They started using the phrase "Socialism with Chinese Characteristics," which is laughable because it means "Socialism that's really capitalism, but we don't want to call it that." However, China retained its governmental dictatorship, and "Socialism with Chinese Characteristics" is really the same as Adolf Hitler's "National Socialism."

So today we have Xi Jinping, a "dictator for life" like Hitler, leader of a "master race" like Hitler, committing genocide like Hitler, illegally annexing regions like Hitler, and preparing to launch a world war like Hitler.

Table of Contents

Table of Contents

Part I. Introduction Chapter 1. China today 1.1. China since World War II 1.2. Chinese people vs China's government Chapter 2. Evolution of this book 2.1. Three objectives 2.2. Historical imperative of world wars 2.3. China's preparations for war 2.4. China's historic incompetence compared to Japan 2.5. China's contempt for international law 2.6. Does China deserve sympathy? Chapter 3. Brief summary of generational eras

Part II. China and Japan since the end of World War II Chapter 4. China and Japan during and after World War II Chapter 5. South Korea's postwar economic miracle Chapter 6. Japan's postwar economic miracle Chapter 7. Taiwan's postwar economic miracle Chapter 8. Colonial Hong Kong's postwar economic miracle Chapter 9. China's postwar economic and governmental disasters 9.1. China's failure at self-government 9.2. The Statistics 9.3. The Great Leap Forward (1958-60} 9.4. Mao's justifications for the Great Leap Forward 9.5. Great Cultural Revolution (1966-76) 9.6. Tiananmen Square Incident (April 5, 1976) 9.7. Tangshan earthquake (July 28, 1976) 9.8. Mao Zedong dies (September 9, 1976) 9.9. Deng Xiaoping's 'Reform and Opening Up' of China (1978-1989) 9.10. Socialism with Chinese Characteristics 9.11. One-Child policy 9.12. Tiananmen Square massacre (June 4, 1989) 9.13. Collapse of the Soviet Union (December 26, 1991) 9.14. China's nationalist anti-Japan propaganda (1989-present) 9.15. Yellow race, black hair, brown eyes, yellow skin Chapter 10. Rise of China's dictator Xi Jinping 10.1. Biography of Xi Jinping 10.2. Xi Jinping lies about South China Sea (Sept 25, 2015) 10.3. UN Tribunal declares China's South China Sea claims invalid (July 2016) 10.4. Xi Jinping becomes 'the core of the leadership' of the CCP (October 2016) 10.5. Xi Jinping becomes dictator for life (March 20, 2018) Chapter 11. Xi Jinping adopts harsh, violent, dictatorial policies 11.1. Sources of Xi's policies: Japan and Great Leap Forward 11.2. Document #9 - China's belligerent rejection of Western values (2013) 11.3. Sinicization of religion 11.4. Comparison of Sinicization to Hitler's Kristallnacht 11.5. Genocide and ethnic cleansing of Uighurs in East Turkistan (Xinjiang) 11.6. China's preparations for war 11.7. Role of North Korea and 'denuclearization' 11.8. Japan's and China's views of each other 11.9. Other nations' view of China 11.10. Mutual Defense Treaties of the United States 11.11. China's desire for world hegemony 11.12. The outlook for war between China and Japan 11.13. Winston Churchill vs Neville Chamberlain 11.14. Timing of the war between China and Japan

Part III. China's preparations for war Chapter 12. China's war preparations through cyber war 12.1. Theft of intellectual property 12.2. Huawei's hack of African Union headquarters 12.3. China's National Intelligence Law (June 27, 2017) 12.4. China's weaponization of Huawei 12.5. Installing a hardware backdoor - Technical details 12.6. Installing an undetectable software backdoor - Technical details Chapter 13. China's Social Credit Score system 13.1. Development of China's Social Credit Score system 13.2. Huawei's 'big data' cloud database 13.3. China extends its 'social credit score' system to Americans and Westerners 13.4. China's economy -- Huawei the only money making private company Chapter 14. United Front Work Department (UFWD) and Magic Weapons 14.1. China's biggest resource: billions of expendable people 14.2. History of China's United Front 14.3. United Front Work Department in New Zealand 14.4. China's infiltration of Australia 14.5. United Front Work Department (UFWD) in Australia -- mind control 14.6. University of North Florida closes its Confucius Institute 14.7. Controversy over China's Confucius Institutes Chapter 15. Belt and Road Initiative and Debt Trap Diplomacy 15.1. Debt Trap Diplomacy 15.2. The secret BRI deals and Debt Trap Diplomacy 15.3. The Belt and Road (BRI) contract in Kenya Chapter 16. China's claims to the South China Sea 16.1. China's Nine-Dash Map 16.2. China's 'ironclad proof' of South China Sea claims revealed as hoax 16.3. China's humiliating repudiation by UNCLOS court 16.4. China's claims in South China Sea -- Nationalism, Rejuvenation, Lebensraum Chapter 17. America's preparation for war 17.1. Will America survive world war with China? 17.2. Will America's young people refuse to fight for their country? 17.3. Preparing yourself and your family for war

Part IV. Theory of War: The phases of World War III Chapter 18. How do world wars begin in general? 18.1. How World War I started (1914-18) - an unexpected assassination 18.2. How the Israel-Hezbollah war started (2006) - an unexpected abduction 18.3. How World War II started (1937-1945) - someone had to pee 18.4. Do genocide and ethnic cleansing start a world war? 18.5. Neutrality Chapter 19. The early and middle phases of World War III 19.1. The early days -- neutrality and the salami method 19.2. The euphoria phase: The declaration of war 19.3. The public panic phase: The Regeneracy 19.4. Moral degeneration during a generational crisis war Chapter 20. World War III in Asia - Forecasts and predictions 20.1. A divided America - is civil war in America possible? 20.2. 'Mass Incidents' and civil war in China 20.3. Chinese Civil war and the United Front 20.4. Civil war in China and its effect on Taiwan 20.5. America and China -- Preparedness for war 20.6. China's military strategy 20.7. World War III lineup: 'The Allies' vs 'The Axis'

Part V. China's ancient dynasties Chapter 21. Reference list of China's dynasties Chapter 22. China's population Chapter 23. Early civilizations of the world 23.1. Peking Man (700,000 BC) Chapter 24. Earliest dynasties 24.1. Xia dynasty (c. 2070-1600 BC) 24.2. Shang Dynasty (c.1500 - 1050 BC) Chapter 25. Zhou dynasty (1050 - 221 BC) 25.1. Western (1070-771 BC) and Eastern (770-221 BC) Zhou dynasties 25.2. Eastern Zhou: China's Spring and Autumn period (770-476 BC) 25.3. Eastern Zhou: China's Warring States period (481/403 - 221 BC) Chapter 26. Qin (Chin, Ch'in) Dynasty (221-206 BC) Chapter 27. Han Dynasty (206 BC - 220 AD) 27.1. The Silk Road 27.2. Invention of paper 27.3. Yellow Turban uprising - 184 AD 27.4. End and legacy of the Han Dynasty Chapter 28. Sui Dynasty (581-618 AD) and Korea's Goguryeo Kingdom 28.1. Reunification of Northern and Southern China 28.2. Defeat by Korea's Goguryeo Empire (37-688) and Battle of Salsu River (612 AD) 28.3. The Goguryeo Stele

Part VI. Religious and cultural teachings in China Chapter 29. China's harsh 'Sinicization' policy of religions (April 2018) 29.1. Number of religious believers in China 29.2. Equivalence of Islam, Christianity and Buddhism to CCP 29.3. CCP administrative control of religion 29.4. CCP attitude toward religion 29.5. Pope's betrayal of Chinese Catholics 29.6. Imperialist China view of religion 29.7. Chinese government attitude towards non-indigenous religions 29.8. Rules governing Christian Churches in China Chapter 30. Sun Tzu / The Art of War (500 BC) 30.1. The Art of War 30.2. Sima Qian's biography of Sun Tzu Chapter 31. Confucius (551-479 BC) 31.1. Confucius sayings and aphorisms 31.2. Confucius Analects 31.3. Confucius theology: Tian and the Mandate from Heaven 31.4. Confucius theology: Maintaining stability and harmony 31.5. Relevance of Confucius and Sun Tzu to today's world 31.6. North Korea denuclearization - deception and manipulation Chapter 32. Laozi (Lao Tzu) (-533 BC) and Daoism 32.1. Confucians vs Daoists 32.2. Description of the Dao de jing 32.3. Excerpts from the Dao de jing Chapter 33. Buddhism 33.1. Justification for Buddhism in China 33.2. Secret Societies 33.3. White Lotus Society and Red Turban Rebellion (1351-68) 33.4. White Lotus Rebellion (1796-1804) 33.5. Tibetan Buddhism 33.6. Qigong and Falun Gong Chapter 34. Christianity -- Catholicism and Protestantism 34.1. Catholicism 34.2. Catholicism and Taiwan 34.3. Protestantism - Taiping Rebellion (1850-64)

Part VII. China's 'Century of Humiliation' Chapter 35. China today: Xi Jinping's view of the Century of Humiliation 35.1. Xi Jinping's speech to National Peoples' Congress (March 2018) 35.2. Do the Chinese have only themselves to blame? Chapter 36. China and Japan prior to 1840 36.1. The 'Middle Kingdom' and China's tributary system 36.2. European trade with China 1557-1838 36.3. Japan's Tokugawa era or Edo era (1603-1868) Chapter 37. Clash of civilizations: China vs Japan after the Opium Wars (1840-70) 37.1. The 'bad marriage' of China and Japan 37.2. First Opium War (1839-42) 37.3. Taiping Rebellion (1852-64) and the rise of Marxism 37.4. Japanese view of China's Opium War 37.5. American Commodore Matthew Perry comes to Japan 37.6. Second Opium War (1856-60) 37.7. The 1860 Treaty of Tianjin (Tientsin) and international law 37.8. Consequences today of the 1860 Treaty of Tianjin (Tientsin) 37.9. Tianjin Massacre of Catholic orphanage (1870) Chapter 38. China and Japan prior to World War I (1870-1912) 38.1. European scramble for East Asia (Late 1800s) 38.2. The Joseon Dynasty in Korea (1392-1910) 38.3. Imjin Wars and Battle of Myongnyang (Myeongnyang), October 26, 1597 38.4. Japan's revolutionary social, political and economic changes 38.5. Japan's relations with Korea, China, Russia, Britain and France 38.6. First Sino-Japanese war - 1894-95 38.7. Significance of the First Sino-Japanese war (1894-95) 38.8. Treaty of Shimonoseki on April 17, 1895 38.9. Open-Door Policy (1899-1900) 38.10. Boxer Rebellion (1900) 38.11. Anglo-Japanese Alliance (1902, 1905, 1911) 38.12. Russo-Japanese War (1905) 38.13. Japan's annexation of Korea (1905, 1910) 38.14. Sun Yat-Sen and the Republican Revolution (1911) Chapter 39. China and Japan during World War I (1910-1919) 39.1. China versus Japan at beginning of 1910s decade 39.2. Sun Yat-Sen versus Yuan Shikai 39.3. European and Asian alliances prior to World War I 39.4. China and Japan in World War I 39.5. Twenty-One Demands - May 9, 1915 - China's National Humiliation Day Chapter 40. The aftermath of World War I 40.1. New Culture Movement (1915-1920) 40.2. The Versailles Betrayal (1919) 40.3. The May Fourth Movement (1919) 40.4. The Washington Naval Arms Limitation Conference (1921-22)

Part VIII. China turns to Communism Chapter 41. China's alignment with Soviet Russia against the West 41.1. Historic relationship between Russia and China 41.2. Aftermath of the May 4th Movement 41.3. China's disillusionment with 'imperialism' and the West 41.4. Details of the Versailles betrayal and return of Shandong 41.5. Bolshevik government renounces privileges and interests in China Chapter 42. Nationalists vs Communists - Chiang Kai-shek vs Mao Zedong -- 1920-1949 42.1. Warlord era (1916-1927) 42.2. The rise of communism 42.3. The 1927 Nanking Incident (3/24/1927) and Battle of Shanghai 42.4. Aftermath of the Nanking incident (1927) -- assigning blame 42.5. Japan invades Manchuria -- the Mukden incident (1931) 42.6. The rise of Japan's militarism 42.7. The Soviet Communist Republic of China 42.8. Mao Zedong's Long March (1934-35) Chapter 43. Sino-Japanese War (1937-45) - World War II in Asia 43.1. Japan's conquest of Manchuria (1931) 43.2. Unit 731 - chemical and biological warfare (1936-45) 43.3. Marco Polo Bridge Incident (July 7-9, 1937) and Sino-Japanese War 43.4. Aftermath of the Marco Polo Bridge incident 43.5. Battle of Nanking / Rape of Nanking (December 13, 1937) 43.6. Regeneracy and the United Front 43.7. The United Front and Hong Kong 43.8. American support for China before Pearl Harbor (1937-41)

Part IX. Appendix: China's neighbors on the South China Sea Chapter 44. History of Vietnam 44.1. The earliest settlers -- the Sa Huynh 44.2. The Cham people and the Champa Kingdom 44.3. North Vietnam versus South Vietnam (Champa Kingdom) 44.4. Unity and disunion in Vietnam 44.5. French conquest of Indochina (1865-85) 44.6. America's Vietnam war 44.7. China's Vietnam war Chapter 45. History of Philippines 45.1. China's history with the Philippines 45.2. Ancient history of the Philippines 45.3. Philippines Spanish colonial period (1521-1898) 45.4. Philippines under American control (1898-1946) and Japanese occupation (1941-45) 45.5. Modern generational history of the Philippines republic Chapter 46. Brief generational history of Cambodia Chapter 47. Brief generational history of Thailand Chapter 48. Brief generational history of Myanmar (Burma)

Part X. The End Chapter 49. About Generational Theory 49.1. Intuitive description of generational theory 49.2. Use of web site 49.3. Theoretical core for Generational Dynamics Chapter 50. Leon Festinger and Cognitive Dissonance Chapter 51. About John J. Xenakis Chapter 52. Acknowledgments

Part XI. Footnotes / References

(Comments: For reader comments, questions and discussion, see the Generational Dynamics World View News thread of the Generational Dynamics forum. Comments may be posted anonymously.) (28-Jun-2019) Permanent Link
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