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China Secure Project

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posted on Oct, 25 2004 @ 10:45 PM
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www.dss.mil...


Could be nothing...

Could be everything....




posted on Oct, 29 2004 @ 02:25 PM
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Well, if it was anything, it wouldn't be on the Internet for you to Google.



posted on Nov, 11 2004 @ 11:42 PM
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I still don't get what the hell this is.

Gotta be something interesting.

This link might be it.

www2.gwu.edu...

[edit on 11-11-2004 by ignorance is a plenty]



posted on Jan, 2 2005 @ 10:12 PM
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Wonder if any of this has to do with the DPRK?



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 02:48 AM
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Originally posted by ignorance is a plenty
I still don't get what the hell this is.

This link might be it.

www2.gwu.edu...



The link that you have provided is explained within the first two sentences;


The National Security Archive has initiated a special project on the Chinese nuclear weapons program and U.S. policy toward it. The purpose is to discover how the U.S. government monitored the Chinese nuclear program and ascertain what it knew (or believed that it knew) and thought about that program from the late 1950s to the present.


This type of assessment is made on every country that has a nuclear program. Nothng new.

As to your initial post and link to the .pdf file that mentions Tier 1: Chinese Security Project, this was only a DoD method of prioritizing. This link might help:
New DoD Investigative Prioritization Policy

Again, nothing new.




seekerof

[edit on 3-1-2005 by Seekerof]



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 06:00 PM
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Originally posted by ignorance is a plenty
www.dss.mil...


Could be nothing...

Could be everything....


This just lists some security clearance/certification requirements for knowledge of nuclear weapons programs. the Defense Security Sevice (as in www.dss.mil) manages all security clearances/categories.



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 06:01 PM
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Originally posted by Seekerof

Originally posted by ignorance is a plenty
I still don't get what the hell this is.

This link might be it.

www2.gwu.edu...



The link that you have provided is explained within the first two sentences;


The National Security Archive has initiated a special project on the Chinese nuclear weapons program and U.S. policy toward it. The purpose is to discover how the U.S. government monitored the Chinese nuclear program and ascertain what it knew (or believed that it knew) and thought about that program from the late 1950s to the present.


This type of assessment is made on every country that has a nuclear program. Nothng new.

As to your initial post and link to the .pdf file that mentions Tier 1: Chinese Security Project, this was only a DoD method of prioritizing. This link might help:
New DoD Investigative Prioritization Policy

Again, nothing new.




seekerof

[edit on 3-1-2005 by Seekerof]


No, it wouldn't have it's own priority for a security clearance investigation.


It is something else. Good try though. We will crack it soon enough.



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 06:16 PM
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as posted by ignorance is a plenty
No, it wouldn't have it's own priority for a security clearance investigation.


Ummm, they don't have anything to do with security clearance. They are projects that are being prioritized, thats all.
Apparently you didn't notice this?


[PDF] CODE Old Project Name New Project Name 11 Tier 1 - Presidential ...
File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat - View as HTML
... 15 Tier 1 - Nuclear PRP PRIORITY - PRP 16 Tier 1 - KMP KMP 17 Tier 1 - China Secure
Project China Secure Project 21 Tier 2 - SCI SCI 22 Tier 2 - SAP SAP ...
www.dss.mil/epsq/files/psipl0211_atch2.pdf - Similar pages

New DoD Investigative Prioritization Policy
... 15, Tier 1 - Nuclear PRP, 15, PRIORITY - PRP. 16, Tier 1 - KMP. 17, Tier 1 - China
Secure Project. 21, Tier 2 - SCI. 22, Tier 2 - SAP. 23, Tier 2 - State Dept. ...
www.dss.mil/psi/prioritypol.htm - 9k - Cached - Similar pages

Tier 1: Chinese Security Project

What this proves is that the initial .pdf file and link that you provided is connected to the link that I gave for:
New DoD Investigative Prioritization Policy

There is no separating them. They go hand-in-hand. One explains the other. The .pdf file/link was simply a chart indicating what projects are prioritized, by way of tiering them.




seekerof

[edit on 3-1-2005 by Seekerof]



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 07:21 PM
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Originally posted by Seekerof

Ummm, they don't have anything to do with security clearance. They are projects that are being prioritized, thats all.
Apparently you didn't notice this?



It has everything to do with security clearances. Did you do any research on that web site? It is listed in the subfolder for a computer program that helps applicants put together their clearance package. Look at www.dss.mil... it explains the other attachment.

Security clearances can take an extremely long time (over 2 years for a standard Top Secret) - this table lists types of clearances that have priority over others. The top level (Presidential, also called "Yankee White") is extremely intense and still is completed in a matter of weeks.

The China Secure Project title is still interesting in this context however. I would think it is a program to screen certain DoD employee's that have access to sensitive info directly relating to China.



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 08:51 PM
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oh my god,do you know chinaese?



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 09:23 PM
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Exactly



Originally posted by Starwars51

Originally posted by Seekerof

Ummm, they don't have anything to do with security clearance. They are projects that are being prioritized, thats all.
Apparently you didn't notice this?



It has everything to do with security clearances. Did you do any research on that web site? It is listed in the subfolder for a computer program that helps applicants put together their clearance package. Look at www.dss.mil... it explains the other attachment.

Security clearances can take an extremely long time (over 2 years for a standard Top Secret) - this table lists types of clearances that have priority over others. The top level (Presidential, also called "Yankee White") is extremely intense and still is completed in a matter of weeks.

The China Secure Project title is still interesting in this context however. I would think it is a program to screen certain DoD employee's that have access to sensitive info directly relating to China.



posted on Jan, 3 2005 @ 11:22 PM
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oh,CHINA,

how much do you know about China?



posted on Jan, 30 2007 @ 02:33 PM
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Any new info on the China Secure Project?



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