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originally posted by: and14263
The water, I had no idea. Just did a bit of reading and it is a really serious problem. Yet another thing they are depleting.
China is in Africa now not to advance Maoism, but to control its resources, people, and potential. ... Trade between China and Africa has grown from $10 billion in 2000 to $190 billion by 2017.
China’s activities in the African continent have yet to receive the attention they deserve in the West.
originally posted by: JAGStorm
What do you think about when you have insomnia?
This is what I think about. I watch a ton of historical dramas on China. I read a lot about Asian history, which includes a lot of war history.
I know two things are true to the Chinese, people are expendable, and trickery is their favorite tactic. Ok trickery might be #2, dominance at any cost is #1. When I say people are expendable I mean everyone, their people, our people, unborn people. Everything is done for the greater good.
I know another very scary fact about China. They are running out of water. Their people already are drinking water that is not suitable for consumption. Ive wondered for a while what they were going to do. I seriously wonder if somehow this pandemic is tied to that in one way or another.
Maybe Corona is natural, maybe it’s manmade. Either way It really has me thinking a lot about how powerful people are playing a game of chess while we run around like chickens with our heads cut off....
As for them creating this virus to spread world wide, and just do not buy it. What would they gain? China industries are built on selling to the western world, so that makes no sense at all.
China’s water shortage “a threat to the survival of the Chinese nation.”
“Four hundred Chinese cities now face a water shortage. One hundred and ten cities face a severe water shortage. This is a very serious problem,” says Liu Changming, a retired hydrologist for the Chinese Academy of Sciences in Beijing.
China is home to more than 20 percent of the world’s population, but it contains only 7 percent of the world’s fresh water