Beijing is accusing Washington of “hegemony and provocation” — for telling the truth about China’s ever-more-aggressive moves toward hegemony and provocation. It’d be laughable, except the Chinese Communist Party’s increasing crackdowns at home and influence-seeking abroad are no joke.
Catherine Chang, of Taiwan’s news program, The View, discusses Under Secretary Keith Krach’s historic visit to Taiwan. Chang says the visit ushers in a new era in the Taiwan U.S. relationship.
The trip by Keith Krach, an economic representative, defies Beijing’s opposition to formal exchanges. China sent two anti-submarine aircraft toward the island in response.
Customs and Border Protection (CBP)—a law enforcement wing of DHS—introduced five orders blocking goods made in Uighur detention and labor camps. The orders target Chinese companies with a large presence in the Xinjiang province of China, where it is estimated that over a million Uighur Muslims are detained.
Beijing has been spreading Chinese Communist Party propaganda on college campuses throughout the United States via the benign-sounding Confucius Institute for years.
More than 30 leading mobile operators from 20 countries have joined the US in excluding components produced by Chinese government affiliates in 5G networks. Collectively, the Clean Network group of countries covers 52 percent of the global economy and sets a secure baseline for 5G.
The US has supported India’s move to ban over 100 Chinese apps, asking “all freedom-loving nations and companies to join The Clean Network.” It further targetted the Chinese Communist Party accusing it of “exporting “George Orwell’s version of “1984” into the 21st century”.
A global Manhattan Project to create an ethical future is certainly a tall order, but the status quo is not an option.
Millions of Americans don’t realize they are personally invested in Chinese state-owned companies that bolster Beijing’s expansion and aggression.
The spotlight fell on Chinese investments held by U.S. colleges this week as the White House looks to untangle the intricate financial ties between deep-pocketed money managers and Chinese companies.
For decades, Communist China has cunningly exerted its influence, spread its propaganda, and conducted espionage on college campuses across America.
Whoever builds a nation’s 5G networks gains the key to that country’s most sensitive personal, commercial, and governmental data. Trusted firms such as Ericsson and Nokia from Europe and Samsung from the Republic of Korea have earned the trust of people and governments around the world. At the same time, other entities are losing that trust: most notably, the People’s Republic of China and the companies that its government controls, including Huawei.
Under Secretary of State Keith Krach discusses potential Microsoft purchase of TikTok with Fox Business’ Liz Claman
Days after sending a letter to colleges and universities, warning them to divest from Chinese holdings in their endowments, Krach says schools’ reaction was ‘appreciative.’
The U.S. State Department is asking colleges and universities to divest from Chinese holdings in their endowments, warning schools in a letter Tuesday to get ahead of potentially more onerous measures on holding the shares.
The US Undersecretary of State: “Beijing seduces with money and then traps with intimidation. The Communist Party is not content with creating a surveillance state at home, it wants to extend it to the whole world.”
More and more EU countries are excluding the Chinese provider Huawei from the 5G network. Now the US government is speaking to the conscience of the hesitant Federal Republic.
On August 5th, the U.S. announced that they will be blocking CCP influence in five areas on what they refer to as a Clean Network for the U.S. That means the U.S. will block the CCP at five areas: carriers, stores, apps, cloud storage and cables. Among the targets are China’s Alibaba, Biadu and Tencent, which offer downloadable apps, in U.S. mobile app stores. According to a statement from the U.S. State Department, more than 30 countries have already joined the US’s net cleaning campaign. And many of the world’s largest telecommunications companies have been cleared as clean telcos, pledging to use only trusted carriers on their clean networks.