11 thoughts on “NEWS AND VIEWS FROM THE NEFARIUM SEPT 17 2020”

  1. The actions of each of those dragons of the orient fit nicely into that grand scheme from one frame of reference, the Party’s. Sort through what has taken place demographically, industrially, economically, politically, to include unexpected natural disasters along that western Pacific Rim, and one will have a better idea where and when limited resources might be allocated as well as goals planned.

    One will boldly go thusly: Each of those Pacific Dragons have been watching the other most intensely for decades since WWII ended. Along the way each has collected data and significant intelligence in the most clandestine of ways. It has become easier, quicker, and in some cases opportunistic when distractors have been taken advantage of in their own interests. What major intelligence operation wouldn’t? As they test the waters literally, those Senkaku islands, for instance, a very strategic position and even a pincer end to surround and grapple Taiwan, as they plot their next steps. They look for strengths/weaknesses, patterns and movements of geopolitical significance, force numbers and competence to include weapons, what resources available and will be needed, look for weapons and allies, and what costs will be needed to secure supply lines as well as manage it all.

    Let’s see, that leaves needing an air force, a navy, an army, of course, but now that high ground is no longer just a mountain top, it’s now an orbital platform sometimes called a space force. Sounds easy enough, but how does one [reliably] connect those seemingly separate forces as an efficient fighting force? . . . Well, . . . the news has been very interesting (if reliable) in how several supply chains have had significant modifications lately. All those dragons are very keen on their own methods of secrecy. No exceptions. All of them very good, too, with smiles and well-meaning gestures. . . What’s that phrase, . . “know thine enemy” from within, which one could just as easily substitute [enemy] with challenger, competitor, heck, just get out the ole Thesaurus on that one and expand a few levels. All are players on the global field, mits-boots, and all . . . Just saying. .

  2. I found it interesting that the Lib-Dem Party (never was a name so incongruous) has foreign chapters taking part in leadership elections, presumably for members residing abroad.

  3. Thank you, goshawks!! Being a Grandmother with a non-scientific mind, I could still get the impetus of what was being said in that article.

    Let’s face it people….we have moved thru’ the Looking Glass here & we ARE in WW III. The “weapons” remind me of what Kerry Cassidy said in a recent interview…”We are in frequency wars now!”

    Problem is, it seems the combatants in this war are not always “human”! :-0 Think about it, are the fires in the Western U.S. covering up something else that might be going on & these people are being evacuated for their own good??? Better to lose “things” than your life, right?!!

    Another question, exactly WHO is paying these people to start the fires & why are criminals being let out of jail?!
    I’m afraid we have NO idea how many combatants there are NOR how many “agendas” are in play here!!

    Kerry muses whether we have reached the Atlantis Point once again. It seems we DO have those types of weapons again….but WHO is using them??? Is this a war between 1%ers with off world “others” involved as well???

  4. I don’t think even WWII was enough to eliminate Japan’s centuries-old samurai culture (any more than it eliminated Germany’s urge to dominate). No doubt at all that Japan will, slowly and carefully, rearm itself.

  5. Not sure I can completely agree with your comments re Japan and Subic Bay refurbishment; yes, they have offered to finance it, but the current madman in charge in Manila, Duterte, has clearly opted for an alignment with China since coming to office. He is not capable of any real strategic thinking in a Global sense, but has moved away from the traditional US alignment, and has ’embraced’ China in some pretty dumb ways…he refuses to complain about China’s actions in the SC Sea for example, waving that off with a ‘what can I do, they are too big to fight’ approach, much to the chagrin of many folk here. His fake drug war may well be just the chief drug lord (his son is said to be one of the big drug players on Mindanao, and there is at least some evidence of that) consolidating supply lines from China. Chinese money, through various means – POGOs (offshore gambling), banking, construction – has been a big factor here since Duterte came to power, and he brags that the Chinese would step in and prevent any attempt at removing him from office. He and his cronies may well accept Japanese money – they are big investors – but as to whether the reopening of Subic as a military facility that would automatically be in the anti-China orbit, I have my doubts, at least in the short term. Everything of course would change should he drop dead – a constant prayer here, the more so because his health is severely compromised – or be ousted in an election.

  6. For any understanding of this, we have to throw-together the historical context. (No, not the Anunnaki, although they may be a ‘founding’ factor.) Japan came out of an almost feudal culture, with warlords and standing armies. First, they beat the crap out of the Russians (pre-WWI). Then, they beat the crap out of the Chinese and almost the Indians in WWII. (Look at how much of the ‘worthwhile’ land of China was conquered. And, they only ran out of steam at the Indian border because their prime divisions were transferred east to fight the US on various islands. Good fighters.)

    The above likely led to the Chinese – and to a lesser extent, the Indians – declaring a “Never Again!” policy and developing nuclear weapons. Fear is a great motivator.

    Contrariwise, the defeat and occupation of Japan – coupled with the tremendous loss of life – both induced a profound cultural shock and a turn-away from things military. The US forced a pacifist constitution on Japan, and enforced it with long-term occupation troops. (And a Rothschild-based Central Bank.) Economic warfare became the new ‘focal point’. Here, they arguably beat the US, because of their intense focus (and the advantages of almost no military budget).

    Now, the worldwide influence of the US is waning. On the one hand, Japan has a long record of wanting to be proud and independent (for better and worse reasons). On the other hand, they have been ‘forced’ to be pacifist for almost four generations. The Old Guard is essentially gone. Virtually no one living in Japan has fought in a Real War (as in the US; beating-up on minor nations does not count). So, two ‘cultures’ are about to be set free…

    The elephant in the room is nuclear weapons. Minor sparring is one thing; that will go on forever (hope not). Having the ability to annihilate the enemy if things Really go south is another. Japan will have some tough choices to be made in the years ahead. (Barring some ‘enlightenment’ of humanity…)

    (And, the bigger elephant in the room is the SPMOTU. We have a pretty good idea of their plans for humanity, but only a vague idea of their ‘tactics’ for getting there. Hmmm, maybe back to thinking about the tactics of the Anunnaki…)

  7. Robert Barricklow

    China’s wakening Dragon has changed the Indochina military landscape, Preparations were laid long ago and are now being realized. The change in leadership augurs a change in the pace of military build-up, in both types of weapons and their deployment.
    As far as the loss of pharmaceuticals, due to China’s monopoly therein; hence, the military necessity to reshore that industry?
    Maybe it’s a blessing? They’ll be less sickness and death for a brief period of time; or, at least until the pills and vaccines are back in the medical cartel’s deadly supply chain.

  8. Does anyone smell the revival of the old Asia co-prosperity sphere with god knows who running the show from the shadows.

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