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This post was edited by abramicus at 2014-1-5 05:23|
wowzers Post time: 2014-1-4 18:11
Funny. How quickly you turned on this "Chinese patriot". Fact is, Japan saved him. There is no evi ...
False flag operations by definition leave little or no evidence of their falsity, and thus, the absence of evidence in such a case cannot be construed as evidence of absence. Rather, in such a situation, one must ask, "Who was the greatest beneficiary of the failure of the Chinese balloonist to land on Diaoyudao? What kind of benefit was it? And, could it be "arranged" with the protagonists to end in the best possible way for the sponsor, and the worst possible way for China?" Failure to ask such questions belies either a simplistic mind or a dishonest one, because every failure requires at the very least, an analysis of why it failed, who failed, how such failure can be avoided, and how the damage resulting from the failure can be remedied. Accepting the failure without proper followup analysis, and attempt to remedy its deleterious effects, would be irresponsible when the result of the failure is a de facto implication that Japan as of January 1, 2014, still has de facto administrative control over Diaoyudao, and therefore, in matters of sovereignty, has a stronger claim than a China that does not have such administrative control. Even if the failure were truly accidental, due to the vagaries of the weather, the damage to China's claim of administrative control bought with so much bravery and determination by the rest of the Chinese navy, Marine Surveillance Bureau, and Coast Guard, toughing out the establishment of the ADIZ against hostile intimidation, must be repaired by a followup civiilan attempt to land on Diaoyudao, which if it fails again, should end up being rescued instead by the Chinese Marine Surveillance vessels, and NOT by the Japanese ships, whose presence in the area is totally unnecessary and superfluous, as the balloonist would most certainly have been saved by Chinese or Taiwanese Coast Guard vessels instead in a very short time without the Japanese doing it. Thankful for a service that is unnecessary? Yes, to some extent, as long as it does NOT come with the big price tag of China's sovereignty over Diaoyudao. Would you not say so?