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Author Topic: Stop the Asian Invasion: Chinky Investors Buying Australia - Politicians 4 Sale

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Australia has been warned its northern borders are exposed to attack amid an increasingly aggressive Chinese military presence in the Pacific.

The Australian Strategic Policy Institute and the United States Studies Centre both issued assessments that a shortage of personnel and equipment in the Northern Territory is an urgent concern. 

The security experts have pointed to 'serious threats emerging with disconcerting rapidity' in the region to the north of the country

Defence Force numbers in the northern Territory are at an 11-year low the Australian Strategic Policy Institute report says, according to The Australian.

The US Studies Centre report, to be released on Monday, adds that America no longer 'enjoys military primacy in the Indo-Pacific­' and that its capacity to 'uphold a favourable balance of power is increasingly uncertain'.

The reports call for targeted funding in the north of the country as a way to combat China's military expansion.

Author of the ASPI report Dr John Coyne argues the Northern Territory should be Australia's forward operating military base so that the country could be in a 'state of readiness to support a range of ­defence contingencies with little advance warning

The area is already used for joint US and Australian military exercises.

Since 2012 more than 6,800 US Marines have served in Darwin alongside ADF personnel with another 2,500 expected this year.

Defence experts have also criticised Australia spending $50billion on a dozen lethal new military submarines - saying the move may actually leave the country exposed to an attack.

The Government has inked a deal with French defence contractor Naval Group to deliver 12 variants of their Shortfin Barracuda submarines - with construction to start as early as next year.

The decision to build the submarines is a mistake and would leave Australia vulnerable to attacks - particularly from China, Professor of strategic studies at Australian National University Hugh White said

Professor White was a senior Department of Defence official and also held top adviser roles for Bob Hawke and former defence minister Kim Beazley.

'Neither side of politics is taking China's challenge seriously, and even if they do, they are saying we should cling more tightly to the US,' Prof White said, according to

'My argument is I don't think US support is a durable solution. I think it's likely the US will eventually withdraw from Asia

He argues in a new book titled 'How to Defend Australia' that as China becomes the dominant player in East Asia, the federal government needs a different strategy.

'In a new Cold War, Americans would have to ask whether saving Taiwan from China - and preserving US leadership in Asia - would be worth losing Los Angeles and Seattle,' he says in the book

Prof White says Australia needs to think about how it is going to defend itself in an Asia that is no longer dominated by America.

China, a nuclear capable power, is pouring money into its military at an alarming rate and has not shied away from flexing it muscle - particularly in the South China Sea.

Prof White believes 'sea denial' is the most efficient way to defend Australia - a tactic which involves seeking out and sinking enemy ships before they enter our waters. 

This also prevents land based attacks because ships are the only way an aggressor could transport the huge amount of equipment and troops needed to launch an attack on an island nation the size of Australia.

This tactic would require a very different Navy from the one Australia has today - and also the one it is building.

We are currently finishing construction on three new Air Warfare Destroyers and have a plan to build 12 new warships as part of the Future Frigates program.

He believes warships roles in maritime conflicts are changing - with them being most useful for transporting cargo and troops

The majority of actual warfare, he states, will be carried out by submarines, drones, aircraft, satellites and long-range missiles.

He argues the government has no coherent strategy in the naval investments it has been making in the last decade.

Even the new Shortfin Barracuda submarines are a mistake he claims.

The technical difficulty of the project means the last of the 12 submarines would not be delivered until 2050 - leaving Australia without any submarines once the Collins class are retired at the end of the 2020s.

He believes a fleet of about 32 submarines is needed as soon as possible to attack any ships that threatened Australia as they entered choke points around the country

Foreign Minister Marise Payne insists her government is leading an 'informed conversation' on Australia's relationship with China.

The assurance comes as Labor urges Senator Payne and Prime Minister Scott Morrison to ensure they are leading a 'sensible, calm and mature discussion' on the topic.

Labor foreign affairs spokeswoman Penny Wong has written to Senator Payne, saying a quality discussion is particularly important as Australia's relationship with China has entered a 'new phase'.

'Challenges may intensify and become harder to manage in the future,' Senator Wong wrote in a letter sent on Sunday.

The opposition also wants a 'detailed and comprehensive briefing' on the topic prepared for all federal parliamentarians, by agencies such as the department of foreign affairs and office of national intelligence.

'It is the job of all parliamentarians to protect and advance Australia's national interest. Being well briefed is the first step,' Senator Wong said.

The letter comes after Liberal backbencher Andrew Hastie recently likened the global response to China's rise to Europe's lack of preparedness for the rise of Nazi Germany.

Mr Hastie, who chairs the intelligence and security committee, drew a mixed reaction from his coalition colleagues and condemnation from Beijing.

Senator Payne says the Morrison government is already leading an 'informed conversation' on foreign affairs, including on key bilateral relationships like Australia's relationship with China.

'The prime minister and I regularly address these complex issues. We have steadfastly avoided politicisation of these matters,' she told AAP in a statement.

The relationship is mutually beneficial but that does not mean ignoring differences, she added.
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A new study has predicted that the Chinese military could overwhelm and neutralize U.S. forces in Asia in the opening hours of a conflict

The extensive study was published on Monday by the United States Studies Centre at Sydney University in Australia, and analyzes U.S. military deployments in Asia in a hypothetical conflict with China.

'America's defense strategy in the Indo-Pacific is in the throes of an unprecedented crisis,' the study's authors warn.

The study argues that an 'outdated superpower mindset' at the Pentagon is limiting war planner's ability to scale back massive commitments around the globe and make the necessary smart deployments in Asia to counter Chinese aggression

The linchpin to the Chinese People's Liberation Army 'counter intervention' strategy has been a dramatic expansion of conventionally-armed ballistic and cruise missiles, according to the report
'This growing arsenal of accurate long-range missiles poses a major threat to almost all American, allied and partner bases, airstrips, ports and military installations in the Western Pacific,' the report says.

'As these facilities could be rendered useless by precision strikes in the opening hours of a conflict, the PLA missile threat challenges America's ability to freely operate its forces from forward locations throughout the region,' the authors continue.

According to the report, 'almost all American, allied and partner bases, airstrips, ports and military installations in the Western Pacific' lack hardened infrastructure and are under major threat.

That advantage could be used to seize territory in Taiwan, Japanese-administered islands or the South China Sea before US forces could get there

The hard-hitting report said the U.S. military is an 'atrophying force' that is 'dangerously overstretched' and 'ill-prepared' for a confrontation with China.

If correct, the assessment has far-reaching implications for US allies like Australia, Taiwan and Japan who depend on American security guarantees.

Donald Trump's presidency has deepened concerns that Washington would not defend its allies in the face of aggression from China. But this latest report has suggested that the United States may struggle to help even if it wanted to.

Accusing Washington of 'strategic insolvency', the authors said decades-long Middle East wars, partisanship and under-investment have left Pacific allies exposed.

'China, by contrast, is growing ever more capable of challenging the regional order by force as a result of its large-scale investment in advanced military systems,' they warned

Under President Xi Jinping, China's official defense budget has increased by around 75 percent to $178 billion -- although the true figure is believed to be much more.

Crucially, Beijing has invested in precision ballistic missiles and counter-intervention systems that would make it difficult for the US military to reach contested areas quickly.

Experts believe that the deployment of US land-based missiles and a changed role for the United States Marine Corps will be vital to countering China, as well as collective regional defense -- with the likes of Australia and Japan doing more.

In Australia, concerns have been growing about inadequate defenses, prompting debate about whether the country should think about developing nuclear weapons.

Similar discussions are have periodically taken place in neighboring Indonesia

A separate report released on Sunday by the Australian Strategic Policy Institute recommended Australia boost and harden military capabilities in the thinly-populated north of the country.

'Because of the significantly reduced warning times for future conflict,' wrote author John Coyne, it is likely the north of Australia will be used as a forward operating base or a 'lily pad' to reach conflict zones.

The US military has already earmarked around US$210 million to boost a Marine Corps base near Darwin.

During a recent visit to Australia, Defense Secretary Mark Esper suggested the United States wants to deploy intermediate-range missiles in Asia

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Chinese tourists are using their holidays in Australia to scout out potential properties

About 1.2million Chinese tourists visit Australia every year and as many as a quarter of them are looking to buy a property Down Under, according to a report by property portal Juawi.

A total of 27 per cent of Chinese residents said they would be looking for potential properties on their next overseas trip.

Overwhelmingly, Chinese investors are interested in purchasing property in Melbourne.

 But interest in Hobart, Brisbane and Canberra is growing fast

'Chinese buyers make 83 per cent more enquiries about acquiring Melbourne property than they do Sydney,' the report Chinese Australian Dwelling Investment Tracker read.

The report showed Brisbane was fast emerging as a 'real alternative' to Melbourne and Sydney.

It said more Chinese buyers are returning to the property market after a demand from them hit its 'absolute bottom' in 2017

'Chinese buyer enquiries have posted two consecutive quarters of year-on-year growth for the first time since 2016,' it said.

'In the first quarter, Chinese demand was up 40 per cent compared to a year earlier. That followed a 54 per cent gain in the fourth quarter.'

The Australian dollar has also fallen against the Chinese Yuan making now an even more attractive time to buy.

'Since last July, the Aussie has lost 11.1 per cent versus the Yuan,' it said.

'Looking at the exchange rate over a longer term, the Australian dollar today is worth less against the Chinese Yuan that it has been at any point in the past 10 years.'

The report said the decline in the value of the Australian dollar has counterbalanced the additional stamp duties that were imposed by various Australian states on foreign residential buyers in recent years

Top Australian Cities for Chinese Buyers (2019 Q1)

Melbourne: 43.8 per cent

Sydney: 23.9 per cent

Brisbane: 10.1 per cent

Perth:  6.1 per cent

Adelaide: 6.1 per cent

Gold Coast: 3.7 per cent

Canberra: 3.6 per cent

 Hobart: 2.6 per cent

How can they buy homes when they are not citizens? They put the prices up for citizens to compete with!  Oh well ! The baby boomers don’t care as long as they get retirement money to go to Thailand with to buy a “dial a bride”! >:(
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Wealthy Hong Kong citizens are increasingly on the hunt for new passports as protests drag on and cast a cloud over the territory's future.

Many countries run "golden visa" schemes that offer resident or citizenship rights in exchange for sizeable investments.

Several migration firms have reported a spike in interest from Hong Kong for these visas since the unrest began.

They say with no resolution in sight, residents are seeking "insurance".

Protests in the territory began in June, sparked by a proposed law that would have allowed extradition from Hong Kong to the Chinese mainland.

Despite the bill being withdrawn, demonstrations have continue to rock the city for months and show no immediate sign of abating

Against that backdrop, various immigration agencies told the BBC they have seen a sharp rise in interest from Hong Kong residents in investor visa schemes

These programmes exist all over the world, with Europe and the Caribbean particular hubs. Typically, countries require the purchase of property, government bonds or a set donation to secure a visa.

The minimum investment varies greatly - from a $100,000 (£81,200) donation in Antigua & Barbuda, to around €2m (£1.8m) in real estate investment for Cyprus

Buying 'insurance'

Hong Kong-based John Hu Migration Consulting has seen a four-fold increase in sales and inquiries from locals about golden visa schemes since June.

Founder John Hu said recent unrest in the former British colony had been the "catalyst" for the rush.

"As the protests become more violent and it seems that the government is not doing much to resolve the current situation, they have the urgency to buy insurance," he said.

Enticed by the freedom of movement within the EU and minimal residency requirements, Mr Hu said most are drawn to European schemes including Ireland, Portugal and Malta.

The firm has carried out more than 30 new golden visa applications for Ireland since the protests began, requiring a minimum donation of €500,000 or €1m euros invested into an Irish enterprise.

Another immigration consultancy, Arton Capital, says inquiries from the territory have "more than doubled since the protests started".

"Portugal is very much in favour in Hong Kong because of the relatively cheap real estate… real estate prices in Hong Kong are sky high," according to Philippe May, head of Asia Pacific for Arton Capital.

Mr May said that while clients do not share their reasons for interest in the schemes, "it is very obvious that it is the most recent developments in Hong Kong which caused them to look again at their Plan B

Overall take-up of golden visas schemes remains small - Arton Capital processes up to 1,000 applications each year - as they target only the wealthy

Still, Hong Kong has plenty of eligible candidates. The Asian financial hub is a hotbed for the rich, and was home to 179,000 millionaires in 2018 according to Credit Suisse.

Hong Kong ranked 15th in the investment bank's latest list of countries with the most ultra-high net worth individuals
Protests in Hong Kong are not the only factor luring residents to golden visa schemes.

Advisory firm Henley & Partners has also seen a jump in Hong Kong-based inquiries into investor visa programmes since the outbreak of unrest in June.

The firm's public relations director, Paddy Blewer, said the spike comes "as the protests in the city escalate, and as uncertainty about the future persists".

"Compared to last quarter... there has been a 260% rise in interest from Chinese nationals or investors resident in Hong Kong."

But, he adds, domestic issues are only part of the story.

Many Hong Kong clients seek out residency or citizenship schemes for the same reasons any other applicant would, Mr Blewer said, such as opportunities to travel, invest in another country or study abroad.

"They are looking to access finance, they're looking to invest wherever they want, live wherever they want.

"They want their children to go to other universities... to access the rest of the world

....And the Baby boomers will let them access their country if they line their pockets for them! So they can go to Phillipines to retire with a cheap wife.
 Who cares who else is going to be displaced here! ... or any other Western country?

So if Malta or Portugal sells these people visas they are entitled to live in another EU state of choice!
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A decade ago the future of Australia’s tourism industry looked bleak. Domestic travel had slumped 10 per cent over 12 months while international arrivals had also dropped, albeit marginally, for two consecutive years, according to tourism statistics.

The global financial crisis was partly to blame. Staunch competition from cheaper, emerging South-East Asian destinations also played a role, as did the introduction of the low-cost international airlines.

Australia looked old, stale, stuck in Crocodile Dundee land, while a series of ill-thought advertising campaigns – such as the Lara Bingle ‘where the bloody hell are you?’ debacle and Tourism Australia’s marriage to Baz Luhrmann’s terrible film Australia – seemed to rub salt into the wound.

But in 2012, things began to change, with a dramatic increase in arrivals that has continued every year since. Eight and a half million international tourists visited our country last year, with the figure projected to hit 10 million by 2021, according to Austrade.

The recovery is credited to one source country. More than 1.3 million Chinese holidayed in Australia in 2018, contributing $12 billion to our economy – one-quarter of the total international tourism spend.

The phenomenon is occurring all over the world: last year Chinese citizens made close to 150 million overseas trips. But the boom has been accompanied by criticism of their behaviour.

In 2014, a Chinese passenger on an AirAsia flight threw a cup of hot noodles into a flight attendant’s face after being told she couldn’t sit next to her boyfriend. In 2016, footage was posted on YouTube of Chinese tourists nearly climbing over each over in a mad rush to shovel prawns on their plates at a buffet in Thailand

Dozens of Chinese tourists have been busted letting their kids urinate in subway stations and shopping centres in Hong Kong, while a handful have allowed their children to defecate in planes. A teenage boy from China even engraved his name on a 3500-year-old World Heritage-listed temple in Egypt: “Ding Jinhao was here.”

I experienced how badly some Chinese behave on a speedboat that connects Airlie Beach and Hamilton Island. When the seas got choppy, a Chinese woman sitting a few rows in front of me got sick, turned her head back towards me and puked. A glob of vomit landed on my arm but she didn’t say sorry. She didn’t even blink

Are these anecdotes minority reports? Or is there something fundamentally wrong with the way Chinese tourists think?

Before I attempt to answer, it must be pointed out that Chinese tourists do not hold a monopoly on anti-social behaviour. In Thailand and India – two famously tolerant countries – some hoteliers and restaurateurs are so sick of Israeli backpackers that they put up signs barring them.
 >:( :kike

Australians, meanwhile, have a reputation for running amok in Bali. In August alone, a drunk Australian man went on a violent rampage, kicked a man off his motorbike and assaulted several other locals.

Another was sentenced for cooking up cocaine in his kitchen, an Australian Instagram model tried to smuggle 100 tablets of prescription methamphetamine through the airport while an Australian backpacker was busted snatching a bag from a young Canadian girl

And every day on the island, hundreds of unlicensed Australians ride motor scooters – then bitch about it on social media when they get into accidents.

But the proportion of Chinese holidaymakers who behave badly overseas is significantly higher than other nationalities and their antics are more deviant, notes Dr Antonio Graceffo, an American economist who’s spent seven years studying and teaching in China.

“It’s not just my opinion. There’s a tonne of data by tourism boards, travel services as well as governments that show Chinese tourists act terribly overseas,” Dr Graceffo said.

“The Chinese government now runs advertisements telling its people not to piss on the street in front of cathedrals in Europe or take off their shoes in hotel lobbies in New York.”

Wang Yang, once one of China’s four vice premiers, voiced similar sentiments.

“They make a racket in public places, carve words at scenic spots, cross the road when the light is red, spit and do other uncivilised things,” Mr Yang said in 2013.

“This is detrimental to the image of the country’s people and leaves a bad impression.”

Dr Graceffo explains the phenomenon like this: “If you ask Japanese why they are so polite and always wait in line and why they are so quiet, they will tell you it’s because their population is so large compared to the size of their country and that if everyone were simply to act as they pleased, Japan would be unliveable.

“If you were to ask Chinese people why they skip queues, why they are so loud and tend not to sit in the seats assigned to them on flights, they’ll say something similar. They’ll say their population is so large, if they were to stand in line and wait their turn, they’d never get anything. This shows how two different Asian cultures that faced the same problem of overcrowding handled it differently.

“I also believe many of these problems are caused by communism and the way it accustoms its subjects to ignoring the world around them.

“The vast majority of Chinese simply do not understand that other cultures are different from theirs or that they will offend people by acting the way they do

Another reason, according to Dr Graceffo, is that 70 per cent of Chinese outbound tourists travel in group tours with Chinese guides, Chinese buses, Chinese food and Chinese drinks “where they learn nothing about cultures while travelling overseas”.

“Their behaviour may not change,” he said.

Right now only 9 per cent of the Chinese population – some 120 million people – hold passports. But according to the China Outbound Tourism Research Institute, that number will hit 400 million by 2030.

That means more than one in four of all international tourists will be Chinese within a decade and our tourism industry will be even more dependent on Chinese tourists.

If they won’t change, are we going to have to change our expectations.

We should re-introduce the White Australia policy! The old people knew the Chinks were a menace to their land and people and drove down living standards as well as being a pest to compete with. What’s going on now is far worse than they ever had it!
The Price is Reich!

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