Author: tenderloin

China has to moral responsibility to restore the nation of Sikkim,   [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2017-7-23 13:56:20 |Display all floors
This post was edited by Chinaman2017 at 2017-7-23 13:58
manoj10 Post time: 2017-7-23 13:50
If we weren't vigilant Nepal, Bhutan and Sikkim would have been one of Chinese provinces.

Yes, India has the reasons and rights to be vigilant, but not in a way of intrusion into other's border. You got to be vigilant in a legal way.
You can set up missile platforms, radors or wotever, just WITHIN your border. It's all your rights, but not intrusion.

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Post time 2017-7-23 14:26:57 |Display all floors
The underlying cause is that China's road building posts a threat to India's ambition on eastern annexation. India is just trying to make any excuses to curb China's road building. However, no matter how she tries, the road will be completed and India's dream of eastern annexation is broken. "A cop is prohibiting India from stealing".

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Post time 2017-7-23 17:03:18 |Display all floors
Chinaman2017 Post time: 2017-7-23 10:56
Yes, India has the reasons and rights to be vigilant, but not in a way of intrusion into other's bo ...

I told you before we found a new map that show half of tbit inside the old Indian empire. So we claim it now.

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Post time 2017-7-23 17:59:38 |Display all floors
manoj10 Post time: 2017-7-23 17:03
I told you before we found a new map that show half of tbit inside the old Indian empire. So we cl ...

The point is the existing border is already recognised by both China and former Indian govts. Wot's the old map for? China also has old maps for the past 2000 yrs.

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Post time 2017-7-24 07:37:44 |Display all floors
A multi-polar world is inherently unstable, even if a unipolar world may have its downsides as well.  Both are part of the reality we live in.  The clash between India and China is just one of many conflicts now erupting all over the world, between regional and global powers, and among rivals in each category.  It may be about territory (well, that's the easy part), about religion (that's the hard part), about money (the universal currency of conflict), or about resources (depends on what you have and what you need).  At times, it could be just about honor and pride.  Whatever is the cause, there will be increasing opportunities for conflicts between countries and groups of countries.  The pressures of world over-population, climate changes, epidemics, and shortages of food and other necessities increase the chances for more competition and rivalry.  

If even the remote regions of the Himalayas, long dormant are now turning into hot spots of conflict, what other regions of the world will not become one, overnight?  The longer India and China can contain this conflict, the better it will be for both, in the context of the cauldron of the world coming to a boil.  The quicker they get into a fight, the worse it will be for both.  Even if the conflagration may eventually reach other countries, the place where the fire started, often is worst burnt area of them all.  

Will Bhutan in the land of Shiva be the Ground Zero for a Pan-Asian conflict?  The days of Tripitaka, the abbot of the Tang Imperial Palace, when he journeyed through this area, may have long been past, but the devils and demons that he confronted and defeated, may have escaped from their prisons to stir up trouble for the lands below.  Bhutan's King should think twice before he lets loose the demons of destruction on the peaceful mountain slopes guarding his flock.  Asking India to send an army to drive out the true owners of Donglang does not guarantee victory, only bloodshed.

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Post time 2017-7-24 09:42:48 |Display all floors
Chinaman2017 Post time: 2017-7-23 17:59
The point is the existing border is already recognised by both China and former Indian govts. Wot' ...



Hmmm, really?

Who made these "old maps" for the past "2000 years"?

Remember, Tibet was never part of China until the Mongolians decided to make it part of their Mongolian empire. The Chinese got rid of the Mongolians, as did the Tibetans, but then the Chinese claimed Tibet as their part though they did not have the guts to invade it. This happened eventually when another foreign nationality conquered China and then Tibet and East Turkestan.

The CHinese never drew any map. They may have "inherited" inexact maps drawn up by Tibetan warlords and lamas.

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Post time 2017-7-24 09:45:18 |Display all floors
Chinaman2017 Post time: 2017-7-23 14:26
The underlying cause is that China's road building posts a threat to India's ambition on eastern ann ...



Why is China building a road in such a desolate and sensitive area far from population centres?

It is clear that China is playing a Machiavellian game.

The road in fact hogs Bhutan, and the Bhutanese say, enters Bhutanese terrain. Surely if the Chinese had any genuine logistics concerns they would widen the existing road that leads to the Nathu La pass that marks the boundary between Tibet and Sikkim.

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