The UK, but Not Australia, Calls Communist China a Threat to National Security: Why? By James Reed

Conservative political commentators have expressed puzzlement as to why the UK government is set to call China a threat to national security, but the Australian government is not, and in fact PM Albo seeks a cosy relationship with Beijing. Governments across the West have accused China of engaging in cyber warfare against government and private firms. In the past, such attacks would reach the level of acts of war, but of course, China is nuclear armed, and will use nukes regardless of any mutually assured destruction (MAD) myths still held by the West.

The answer was given by the last election where the Liberal government made mild criticism of China, and the lobby voted against the Liberals. And now we have a socialist style Labor government which is fully on board with the Chinese New World Order and happy to see the Asianisation of Australia as soon as possible; Leftist academics have championed this since the time of the Blainey immigration debate of 1984, and the successful attack upon the White Australia policy, implicitly accepted the Great Replacement of Whites, but was not as open about it as today's full-on assaults on "whiteness."

In short, Australia has defected from the West. Unless conservatives begin to recognise such harsh realities, it will get too late to do much to preserve traditional Australia.

"The Australian's Foreign Editor Greg Sheridan says it's "truly weird" how Australia has remained silent while the United Kingdom is set to call China a threat to national security.

Both Britain and the United States have accused China of committing global cyber attacks targeting politicians, journalists, academics and millions of voters.

"You're getting a more frank, honest, meaningful, detailed discussion of Indo-Pacific security out of London than you're getting out of Canberra," he told Sky News Australia host Peta Credlin.

"I'm a bit of a fan of Penny Wong but she made a speech at the ASEAN conference in which she talked about the threats to maritime security but didn't mention China by name.

"Now then in her press conference with Wang Yi, she did outline Australia's disagreements with China, but she's the only one, the Prime Minister doesn't do it, the Defence Minister doesn't do it." 



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Monday, 22 April 2024

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