Tuesday, July 11, 2017

China Says North Korea Not Their Responsibility.



Then step away and we will take care of the problem, right?



China says 'China responsibility theory' on North Korea has to stop



China hit back on Tuesday in unusually strong terms at repeated calls from the United States to put more pressure on North Korea, urging a halt to what it called the "China responsibility theory", and saying all parties needed to pull their weight.

U.S President Trump took a more conciliatory tone at a meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping on Saturday, but he has expressed some impatience that China, with its close economic and diplomatic ties to Pyongyang, is not doing enough to rein in North Korea.

That feeling has become particularly acute since Pyongyang launched an intercontinental ballistic missile that some experts believe could have the range to reach Alaska, and parts of the U.S. West Coast.

Asked about calls from the United States, Japan and others for China to put more pressure on North Korea, Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman Geng Shuang said it was not China ratcheting up tension and the key to a resolution did not lie with Beijing.

"Recently, certain people, talking about the Korean peninsula nuclear issue, have been exaggerating and giving prominence to the so-called 'China responsibility theory,'" Geng told a daily news briefing, without naming any parties.

"I think this either shows lack of a full, correct knowledge of the issue, or there are ulterior motives for it, trying to shift responsibility," he added.

China has been making unremitting efforts and has played a constructive role, but all parties have to meet each other half way, Geng said.

"Asking others to do work, but doing nothing themselves is not OK," he added. "Being stabbed in the back is really not OK."

While China has been angered by North Korea's repeated nuclear and missile tests, it also blames the United States and South Korea for worsening tension with their military exercises.



Did you know that the Korean War has never officially ended?


Did you also know that when our fighting forces were over there either getting shot at or freezing to death that China sent thousands of troops into North Korea to help them fight against us?

Did you know that North Korean leader Kim Jong Un doesn't take a dump without China knowing about it?

If China says that North Korea is not their responsibility then all they need to do is step the fuck away and we will take that fat little fucker right the hell out of the nuclear arms game tomorrow and they damn well know it.

But that isn't going to happen.

China may be pissed off at us but they have been supporting North Korea since long before I was ever even a gleam in my Daddy's eye.
To say that they are not responsible for the shenanigans Kim Jong Un and his father before him have been pulling is disingenuous at best.

It's called Material Support Mr. Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman dude and you have been doing it for seventy years now at least.

So take your indignant little ass right back to where you came from and try to come up with something not quite so laughable next time.


9 comments:

  1. What if it's a trap? China pushes NK out there so we have to play our hand. Then they use it as an excuse if we attack preemptively. This could really get bad fast.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Pretty much every swinging dick of a country in the world would love to see us shit and fall back in it for sure.
      All it's going to take though is for Lil' Kim to actually hit something with one of his toys and all bets are off.

      Delete
    2. Irish, China wants to control the U.S. through financial and cyber means, but military means is a whole different ball of wax, and the Chinese leadership knows that even if the U.S. said that if N.Korea did not get rid of it's nuclear program before January of next year, we would do it for them, and then actually did so, the Chinese of today are different from the Chinese of the 1950's.

      I mean, say if on January 14, we send over a couple of B-1 bombers and make sure that North Korea can never again threaten the U.S., by dropping a few massive bombs or a few strategic ones, that take out their nuclear capability, or even, hope of hope, take out Lil' Kim himself. Sure the Chinese are going to scream like hell, as well as the Russians and the liberal press here at home. But we will have shown that we are through being the passive, sad uncle who lets everybody walk all over him. I suspect that the level of tension would go up to the ceiling, but also, the level of respect, and, dare we say it, fear. That might not be a bad thing, and if North Korea doesn't change it's ways soon, we are going to have to act, no matter the danger, because eventually the danger of doing nothing outweighs the danger of action. But if we do hit them, it has to be hard enough that they know not to fuck with South Korea or Japan. The only thing bullies understand, often, is a show of brute strength.

      Delete
  2. Yeah, this could turn into a huge shit storm incredibly fast.

    ReplyDelete
  3. North Korea is a major Chinese asset, and China will protect it from any American attack. This time around, China has a very large, completely modern military that can dominate the Korean peninsula and the East China Sea. Combined with North Korea's very large and competent (if not state of the art) army, any new Korean War would result in an America defeat and expulsion from East Asia.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. North Korea may be considered an asset of China, whether it is major or not, is debatable. And while it is certainly true that the Chinese military is much better than in the fifties, don't forget that our nation's military is the only superpower remaining at this time. And China, at least for the time being, is totally dependent upon the U.S. for one huge thing that keeps things interesting. Financially, China holds large amounts of assets of ours. And they are also counting on our markets for their goods, at least for now. I don't envision a war in East Asia, but I do think that we will see a lot of things happening there that just a decade ago, would be unthinkable. No matter what does happen, the sad thing is that the only ones that will suffer are the people, on both sides of the DMZ.

      Delete
  4. China used to have a great deal of influence over the Norks....since Kim Jong Un-sane came to power the norks have courted others for help....like Iran and Pakistan. As such China's influence has diminished. Add in the fact that China doesn't really want to help us solve the issue of what to do with the norks because they tie up massive amounts of military resources that would otherwise be available to oppose them and you can see why we can't expect help from China. If we act on the issue we'll be lucky if China doesn't oppose us actively. There is really only two options for us.....act now to keep them from developing viable accurate reliable nukes.....a bad thing. Or wait till the norks succeed and either use them to blackmail the west or USE them....an even worse eventuality. We have no good options anymore.

    ReplyDelete
  5. I think you are closer to right than wrong. But it is still a big question as to what the Chinese are going to do about damn near anything.

    ReplyDelete
  6. "President Jinping, this nonsense has gone on long enough. If you wish to continue to support North Korea, then it is your responsibility to keep your puppy on a leash. If you wish to disassociate your country from North Korea, we're OK with that as well. But these threats to the civilized world will no longer be tolerated. It's time for China to lead, follow or step aside."

    That's what I'd be saying, but nobody voted for me.

    ReplyDelete

Opinions are like assholes, everyone has one, some peoples stink more than others too. Remember, I can make your opinion disappear, you keep the stink.

Fair Use Notice

Fair Use Statement: This site may contain copyrighted material, the use of which may not have been authorized by the copyright owner. I am making such material available in an effort to advance understanding of environmental, political, human rights, economic, democracy, scientific, and social justice issues, etc. I believe this constitutes a ‘fair use’ of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law. In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. Section 107, the material on this site is distributed without profit to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving the included information for research and educational purposes. For more information go to: “http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml” If you wish to use copyrighted material from this site for purposes of your own that go beyond ‘fair use’, you must obtain permission from the copyright owner.