Unrestricted Warfare: China’s Master Plan to Destroy America Paperback

Do you all believe smart men and women like our congressman and senators would vote or a bill like this if they weren’t compromised? This is starting to get ridiculous.

Let me tell you how this works. First, the evil person finds what the congressman man or woman’s weakness is, and they used that against them. Most of the time, it’s porn. Our politicians will be watching porn on their computers. This is designed to happen. The evil person will slip in some child porn. And when they see the politician is interested they are invited to a nice party. They have a few drinks. They’re given a little cocaine, and then they are introduced to the basement where they have sex with a six or a 9-year-old girl or boy. This encounter is recorded on video. The congressman will do anything to avoid this video being shown to his family, friends, and the public. These congressmen aren’t stupid to vote for a foolish bill, but they’ve been compromised.

“Monetary and Sex Bribery was to be used to obtain control of man already in high places in the various levels of all government and other fields of endeavor. Once influential persons had fallen for the lies, deceits, and temptations of the Illuminati they were to be held in bondage by application of political and other forms blackmail threats of financial ruin public exposure and physical harm even death to themselves and loved members of families.”

Unrestricted Warfare: China’s Master Plan to Destroy America Paperback

A sobering and fascinating study on war in the modern era, Unrestricted Warfare carefully explores strategies that militarily and politically disadvantaged nations might take in order to successfully attack a geopolitical super-power like the United States. American military doctrine is typically led by technology; a new class of weapon or vehicle is developed, which allows or encourages an adjustment in strategy. Military strategists Qiao Liang and Wang Xiangsui argue that this dynamic is a crucial weakness in the American military, and that this blind spot with regard to alternative forms warfare could be effectively exploited by enemies. Unrestricted Warfare concerns the many ways in which this might occur, and, in turn, suggests what the United States might do to defend itself.

The traditional mentality that offensive action is limited to military action is no longer adequate given the range of contemporary threats and the rising costs-both in dollars and lives lost-of traditional warfare. Instead, Liang and Xiangsui suggest the significance of alternatives to direct military confrontation, including international policy, economic warfare, attacks on digital infrastructure and networks, and terrorism. Even a relatively insignificant state can incapacitate a far more powerful enemy by applying pressure to their economic and political systems. Exploring each of these considerations with remarkable insight and clarity, Unrestricted Warfare is an engaging evaluation of our geopolitical future.