China-Vietnam War 2.0 By James Reed
The elites have made Australia into an Asian country and no doubt plan to gradually eliminate all traditional cultural institutions, such as the monarchy, the English language, and common law legal system in the future, as Australia becomes majority Asian, primarily Chinese. The people were warned about this, and apparently, by their lack of resistance, not even voting for clear anti-immigration candidates are accepting this, just as the “people” have accepted same sex marriage. Yet Asia war will disturb Australia’s sense of slumber. This topic typically involves contemplation of a US vs China match, with Australia probably taking China’s side in the end, given vast Chinese ownership of the country as documented in Silent Invasion:
Nevertheless, there is more to Asia than just little old Australia, or what remains of it, and not all Asian countries are as cucked as Australia. Take Vietnam for example:
“Despite being two of the world’s three remaining communist states, China and Vietnam look to be on the verge of war. Vietnam is an obstacle to China’s ambitions for East Asian hegemony. One of truisms from popular culture is that one should never get involved in a land war in Asia. The mistake of getting involved in a land war in Asia is hard to avoid if one of your neighboring countries is set upon attacking you, which is Vietnam’s fate. If China is going to attack Vietnam, there would be satellite evidence of Chinese preparations, and so there is. Following is a satellite photo of 36 acres of new, red-roofed buildings at army base in China 10 km north of the border at 24° 24’ 40’’ N, 106° 42’ 26’’:
It is across the road from an existing army base, which can be identified as a military base by the running track. Most large Chinese military bases have a running track. One thing that is different about these new buildings is that they have red roofs in a region that is mostly blue roofs, suggesting the materials ordering decision was made far to the north in Beijing. Another thing different about these buildings is that they are hard to access with small gaps between them. Which suggests they are for storage for things that won’t be accessed often, such as archives, or accessed only once – for hiding tanks, artillery, armored personnel carriers prior to an attack into Vietnam.”
China and Vietnam have been at war before, beginning in 1979, with Chinese attacks on Vietnam continuing up to 1991. Over 2 million Chinese artillery rounds were fired at Ha Giang province from 1984 to 1989. Future conflict would be simply a continuation of this, and more so, given China’s aggression in the South China Sea. One Asian war is likely to set off an entire chain of them as other countries which feel threatened by China may feel that it is better to fight the dragon now, and not later, when it is even bigger and meaner.
What happens then to an Asianised “Australia”?