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Author Topic: Stop the Asian Invasion: Chinese Takeover of Australia - Politicians 4 Sale

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Australia will be part of the world’s largest trade deal after 15 Asia-Pacific nations agreed to an historic pact covering almost one-third of global economic production.

Prime Minister Scott Morrison hailed the agreement as an “enormous” breakthrough that would open Australian services to new international markets and boost Aussie jobs.

Fifteen countries have agreed to the terms of the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP), pushing ahead despite a key nation – India – waivering and holding off until next year

The history-making deal at the East Asia Summit in Bangkok covers about 29 per cent of global economic production – even without India – and almost half the world’s population and has been seven years in the making.

The door has been left open for India, which balked because of domestic concerns relating to a faltering economy and fears about opening its market to China.

Mr Morrison said the agreement would give greater international access to Australian service industries such as education, health, communications and transport and allow them to invest in some countries for the first time, such as China.

He proclaimed the deal would ensure the future of Australian jobs and also help stabilise tensions in the region, particularly as China has been pursuing territorial claims in the South China Sea

“This arrangement is twice as big as the Trans-Pacific Partnership. That is how big it is,” Mr Morrison said.

“The door will always be open to India. And it has always been our view and many that sit around the table that this is a bigger and better deal with India in it.

“Patience is the virtue in this and continuing to enable that to be achieved and there has been enormous progress made. This would be one for the first time that will bring together India and China into that arrangement.

“We are here because of the jobs of Australians and ensuring the future jobs of Australians

The RCEP includes ASEAN countries Brunei, Cambodia, Indonesia, Laos, ­Malaysia, Myanmar, The Philippines, Singapore, Thailand and Vietnam as well as China, Japan, South Korea, Australia and New Zealand.

New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said India shouldn’t fear a more open trade arrangement.

“We are not going to displace the entire globe or indeed India’s agricultural sector,” Ms Ardern said.

“We cannot physically feed the world and we don’t seek to.

“We can offer benefits; the sharing of innovation, the sharing of service and high-value high-quality products from within our agricultural sector.

“I think we’ve got a good story to tell. We’ve got a good pitch to make and we’ll continue to do so.”

RCEP negotiators will continue to work on luring India into the deal next year.

“India has significant outstanding issues, which remain unresolved,” the nations involved said in a statement.

“All RCEP participating countries will work together to resolve these outstanding issues in a mutually satisfactory way. India’s final decision will depend on satisfactory resolution of these issues.”

The remaining 15 countries want the deal finalised by November next year, allowing time for “legal scrubbing” to take place.

Meanwhile America noticeably downgraded its representation in Bangkok, with President Donald Trump staying at home to attend an Ultimate Fighting Championship bout in New York.

Mr Morrison ducked questions about the US president’s absence at Asia’s premier annual summit on security and trade.

Australia has consistently called on the United States to ramp up its presence in the Indo-Pacific to guard against China’s rise.

“It’s not for me to be disappointed or not disappointed one way or the other,” Mr Morrison told reporters in Bangkok on Monday.

“That’s entirely a matter for the United States and it’s entirely a matter for the hosts.”

“It is not about how it sits with me. This job isn’t about how I feel,” he told reporters.

“I am not here to run a commentary on people in other places. I am here to pursue the interests of Australians and their jobs

This is some scary stuff for the future of white people in NZ/AUS! Basically it’s an “If you can’t bet ‘em ...join ‘em EU styled pact?!

Australia thinks Uncle Sam can’t protect us against China and the rest of Asia so now it looks like the Asians may not invade with weapons of war.... just walk on in with:- suits ,ties,Cheque books and briefcases?!

It’s going to screw Employment here because of the cheap labour they’ll get from Asia and make buying a home out of reach because of increased competition from Asians!

I don’t think it is going to help the Average Australian at all! It’ll help big business and the businesses that are our Universities but this is going to screw us and our goal of having the white Australia policy back is further out of reach.

Did Mr Morrison ask us if we want this? 
The Price is Reich!

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Australia thinks Uncle Sam can’t protect us against China and the rest of Asia

If I was y'all I wouldn't expect to much from the U.S. Especially with the everything White is racist mentality of our politicians. I could see Australian military aid being held up in our courts for years. Due to Whites helping Whites would be the "evil White supremacists" joining forces against the coloreds of the world.
I urge every White Man, Woman, and Child to do your part and save our beautiful White Race. Stand up and fight in the Racial Holy War, become a Creator today.


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We have strong Defence and intelligence ties with Uncle Sam.
We have ANZUS pact. I feel a lot of the current crop of politicians just don’t trust the US to fight and win against the Asians in this point in time.

Trump realises Allies of the US don’t have a lot of money to throw about on defence either.
The Price is Reich!

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Senator Jacqui Lambie has slammed the sale of Australian baby formula company Bellamy's to the Chinese, calling the move an 'embarrassment to the country

On Friday, the Foreign Investment Review Board approved China Mengniu Dairy Company's $1.5billion bid to buy 100 per cent of the Tasmanian brand's shares.

Treasurer Josh Frydenberg backed the approval but insisted that certain conditions were imposed.

The company will have to remain headquartered in Australia for a decade and run by a majority Australian board.

Shortly after the acquisition was approved, Ms Lambie took aim at the Morrison Government, saying the buying-up of Australian companies was 'concerning.'

'I think I'm like millions of Australians out there who are very concerned about the Communist Chinese takeover,' she told the Sydney Morning Herald on Friday.

'Every time they open a cheque book we roll over like a dog.

Prior to the sale, Ms Lambie, along with senators of the Centre Alliance, had called for an inquiry into Chinese influence and buy-outs around the country from the foreign affairs committee

Ms Lambie was joined by One Nation Senator Pauline Hanson as well as Barnaby Joyce who also voiced their frustrations over the acquisition.

Mr Joyce said he was 'disappointed' to see Australia lose yet another company to the Chinese and urged the government to make sure the conditions are properly met.

In a more scathing attack, Ms Hanson called on Mr Frydenberg to overturn the decision. 

'Stop, just stop! Enough with the rampant sell off of Australia,' she said.

'These are money making entities, which are vital for our economy, they employ local people, and they contribute to our food production. Why compromise all that?

'Here we are allowing the Chinese to waltz in and snatch away one of the leading baby formula manufacturing businesses, with little consideration for what it means for our country's future; this takes another chunk out of Australia's ability to produce enough food for our own people.'

Ms Hanson, who accused the government of being 'frivolous' with Australian assets, said there needs to be 'more respect for what's ours.'

Ms Lambie and Ms Hanson's sentiments seem to echo those of US President Donald Trump who has staunchly opposed outsourcing to China and has advocated for domestic manufacturing instead

President Trump has accused China of 'unfair trade practices' and has imposed tariffs, ultimately leading to a trade war between the two countries. 

Bellamy's sale is expected to be finalised by the end of the year if shareholders approve the deal.

Mr Frydenberg has also required the Chinese buyer to invest at least $12million in infant milk formula processing facilities in Victoria. 

'The conditional approval demonstrates our foreign investment rules can facilitate such an acquisition while giving assurance to the community that decisions are being made in a way which ensures that Australia's national interest is protected,' Mr Frydenberg said in a statement on Friday.

Before the takeover bid, shares in Bellamy's plunged 62 per cent in 18 months.

There were allegations the Chinese state brought this about by not approving Bellamy's request to sell organic formula in Chinese stores, which is still pending

Mengniu is 16 per cent owned by food processing company Cofco, which is co-owned by the Chinese state

You could see it comming! This mob are obsessed with our baby formula.

They aren’t sending bees out of their hive to get it. They are creating a hive on our turf now.

Oh well.... I guess the Baby boomers don’t care? Where else are they going to get their Thailand retirement fund and money to pay off the Dad of a Flip for a “dial a bride”?
The Price is Reich!

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Dancing with the dragon: China’s growing threat to Australia

A Chinese defector to Australia who detailed political interference by Beijing. A businessman found dead after telling the authorities about a Chinese plot to install him in Parliament. Suspicious men following critics of Beijing in major Australian cities.

For a country that just wants calm commerce with China – the propellant behind 28 years of steady growth – the revelations of the past week have delivered a jolt.

Fears of Chinese interference once seemed to hover indistinctly over Australia. Now, Beijing’s political ambitions, and the espionage operations that further them, suddenly feel local, concrete and ever-present

“It’s become the inescapable issue,” said Hugh White, a former intelligence official who teaches strategic studies at the Australian National University.

“We’ve underestimated how quickly China’s power has grown along with its ambition to use that power.”

US officials often describe Australia as a test case, the ally close enough to Beijing to see what could be coming for others.

In public and in private, they’ve pushed Australia’s leaders to confront China more directly – pressure that may only grow after President Donald Trump signed legislation to impose sanctions on Chinese and Hong Kong officials over human rights abuses in Hong Kong.

Read more: Proof China knew about Muslim re-education camps
Even as it confronts the spectre of brazen espionage, Australia’s government has yet to draw clear boundaries for an autocratic giant that is both an economic partner and a threat to freedom – a conundrum faced by many countries, but more acutely by Australia.

Prime Minister Scott Morrison continues to insist that Australia need not choose between China and the US. A new foreign interference law has barely been enforced, and secrecy is so ingrained that even lawmakers and experts lack the in-depth information they need.

As a result, the country’s intelligence agencies have raised alarms about China in ways that most Australian politicians avoid. The agencies have never been flush with expertise on China, including Chinese speakers, yet they are now in charge of disentangling complex claims of nefarious deeds, all vigorously denied by China.

In the most troubling recent case, first reported by the Sydney Morning Herald and The Age, the Australian authorities have confirmed they are investigating accusations made by Nick Zhao, an Australian businessman who told intelligence officials that he had been the target of a plot to install him in Parliament as a Chinese agent

Zhao, a 32-year-old luxury car dealer, was a member of his local Liberal Party branch. He was a “perfect target for cultivation,” according to Andrew Hastie, a federal lawmaker and tough critic of Beijing who was briefed on the case. He told The Age that Zhao was “a bit of a high-roller in Melbourne, living beyond his means.”

Another businessman with ties to the Chinese government, Zhao said, offered to provide $1 million AUD to finance his election campaign for Parliament. But a few months later, in March, Zhao was found dead in a hotel room. The state’s coroner is investigating the cause of death.

In a rare statement, Mike Burgess, the head of Australia’s domestic spy agency, said this week that his organisation was aware of Zhao’s case and was taking it very seriously

The Chinese government, however, called the accusations a sign of Australian hysteria.

“Stories like ‘Chinese espionage’ or ‘China’s infiltration in Australia,’ with however bizarre plots and eye-catching details, are nothing but lies,” the Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman, Geng Shuang, said at a regular news briefing this week.

Beijing has similarly dismissed the case that emerged last week, which involves a young asylum-seeker named Wang Liqiang.

Wang presented himself to the Australian authorities as an important intelligence asset – an assistant to a Hong Kong businessman who Wang says is responsible for spying, propaganda and disinformation campaigns aimed at quashing dissent in Hong Kong and undermining democracy in Taiwan.

China asserts that he is simply a convicted swindler. On Thursday, a Communist Party tabloid, The Global Times, released video of what it said was Wang’s 2016 trial on fraud charges, where a young man confessed to bilking someone out of $17,000.

Xiang Xin, the man Wang identified as his former boss, has denied having anything to do with him, or even knowing him.

The challenge of the case is just beginning. While some analysts have raised doubts about Wang’s assertions, elements in the detailed 17-page account that he gave to the authorities as part of an asylum application are being taken seriously by law enforcement agencies worldwide.

Taiwan’s Ministry of Justice detained Xiang and another executive with the company Wang said he worked for, China Innovation Investment Limited. Investigators in Taiwan are looking into assertions that their business acted on behalf of Chinese intelligence agencies.

Other details in Wang’s account – about the kidnapping of booksellers in Hong Kong, spying on Hong Kong university students, and the theft of military technology from the US – are still being examined by Australian officials.

“Australia’s peak intelligence agencies are being put to the test,” John Fitzgerald said, a China specialist at Swinburne University of Technology in Melbourne.

“It’s a tough call, and they cannot afford to get it wrong.”

What’s clear, though, is that they are helping to push the public away from supporting cozy relations. Polls showed a hardening of Australian attitudes about China even before the past week.

Now Hastie, the China hawk and Liberal Party lawmaker who chairs Parliament’s joint intelligence committee, says his office has been overwhelmed by people across the country who have emailed, called and even sent handwritten letters expressing outrage and anxiety about China’s actions in Australia.

Questions of loyalty continue to swirl around another Liberal Party member of Parliament, Gladys Liu, who fumbled responses to questions in September about her membership in various groups linked to the Chinese Communist Party

The espionage cases also follow several months of rising tensions at Australian universities, where protests by students from Hong Kong have been disrupted, sometimes with violence, by opponents from the Chinese mainland.

Several student activists have told the authorities that they have been followed or photographed by people who appear to be associated with the Chinese Consulate.

It’s even happened to at least one high-profile former official, John Garnaut. A longtime journalist who produced a classified report on Chinese interference for former prime minister Malcolm Turnbull in 2017, he recently acknowledged publicly that he had been stalked by people who appeared to be Chinese agents – in some cases when he was with his family.

These actions of apparent aggression point to a version of China that Australians hardly know. For decades, Australia has based its relations with Beijing on a simple idea: let’s get rich together. And the mining companies that are especially close to Morrison’s conservative government have been the biggest winners.

But now more than ever, the country is seeing that for the Communist Party under President Xi Jinping, it’s no longer just about wealth and trade.

“The transactions aren’t satisfying them enough; they want more,” John Blaxland said, a professor of international security and intelligence studies at the Australian National University.

“They want to gain influence over decisions about the further involvement of the United States, about further protestations to Chinese actions in the South China Sea, in the South Pacific, in Taiwan.”

Blaxland, along with US officials, often points out that Australia’s biggest export to China, iron ore, is hard to obtain elsewhere reliably and at the prices Australia’s companies charge. That suggests the country has more leverage than its leaders might think.

Hastie, who was recently denied a visa to travel to China as part of a study group that included other members of Parliament, agreed. In an interview, he said the recent revelations were “the first time the Australian public has a concrete example of what we are facing.”

Now, he added, it’s time to adapt
The Price is Reich!

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