Regime Change in China
Xi Jinping Heads the New Administration in China - Let's Get Ready for a Second Mongol Invasion
New Communist Party General Secretary Xi Jinping at a Conference (left corner) Photograph: Reuter/ Aflo
In November, right after the National Congress of the Chinese Communist Party took place in Beijing, Xi Jinping took on his new position of Communist Party General Secretary, the highest position of power in the party. The seven members of the Politburo Standing Committee were elected, and Xi Jinping became head of the new administration. Hu Jintao stepped down as chairman of the party’s Central Military Commission, and the position was passed on to Xi.
It was decided that in March next year at the National People’s Congress (the Chinese equivalent of our parliament) Xi is going to take the helm in China, and both the party and the military, which have been under Hu’s control, will be handed over to Xi.
There were many unusual factors about this year’s National Congress. Not only was it held later than any other Congress in the history of the Chinese Communist Party, it was also surprising that the members of the Standing Committee had still not been finalized until after the Congress was already under way. These are signs of fierce power struggles within the Communist Party.
Hu Jintao Steps Down, Taking Jiang Zemin With Him
Xi Jinping Gets the Bone That the Other Two Were Fighting For
The members of the Politburo Standing Committee in hierarchical order from the top are: Xi Jinping, Li Keqiang, Zhang Dejiang, Yu Zhengsheng, Liu Yunshan, Wang Qishan, and Zhang Gaoli (honorifics omitted).
With regard to the factions, six of the Committee members belong to the famous Crown Prince Party (Xi Jinping supporters) and the Shanghai faction (Jiang Zemin supporters) – please note that Jiang had previously helped Xi rise to the top, meaning that the two of them have had strong ties. On the other hand, the Communist Youth League, (Hu Jintao supporters), was only able to secure one seat in the Committee. Their candidate, Li Keqiang, is now second in the hierarchy.
With only one committee member, Hu Jintao’s support group has been put into a weak position. Li Yuanchao and Wang Yang, members of Hu’s support group, were also nominated, but were not elected.
Of course, this does not mean that Hu’s support group has been completely rendered powerless.
At internal high level talks that took place during the Congress in November, Hu said that (1) anyone, who had previously held high level positions in the Chinese Communist Party, could no longer be involved in politics after having stepped down, (2) and that nobody could stay in power longer than the rules allow, including those people that have held positions of power in the Military Committee. Those were the two conditions he put forth when he transferred the positions of general secretary and military leader to Xi. As a result, Jiang and others, who did already resign from their upper level Communist Party positions, can no longer be players in the political arena.
Before the Congress, Hu had apparently placed members of his support group in key positions of power within the military, and thus retained power even after officially stepping down from his post. After so clearly expressing his opposition to this form of influence, it will be difficult for him to exert any obvious influence on Xi Jinping’s new administration.
As a result of the power struggles that have been rattling the Chinese Communist Party, a new structure has finally emerged. Stepping down, General Secretary Hu Jintao took former General Secretary Jiang Zemin with him, leaving Xi Jinping to run away with the bone that both of them had been fighting for.
The Man Behind the Anti-Japanese Demonstrations
When Xi Jinping was first touted to become the next president in China, the media called him a “consensus-oriented leader”, and talked about his “weak support base within the Communist Party”. However, this image has gradually been undermined.
Since September 1st of this year, Xi has canceled several scheduled talks with important international figures like the U.S. Secretary of State, Hilary Clinton. There were rumors that he was ill, or had been injured in an accident, but finally, he reemerged unharmed two weeks later, and it became clear that none of the rumors were true.
Chinese-Japanese relations have recently hit rock bottom over the Senkaku issue, and at the same time Xi Jinping was in hiding away from the world. As a matter of fact, as it has been revealed in the Master Ryuho Okawa’s spiritual message, Xi spent most of his time pondering leadership issues in preparation for the Chinese Communist Party Congress, preparing countermeasures based on the Japanese appropriation of the contested Senkaku Islands, and planning potential attacks on the Japanese military.
In fact, while Xi hid away, fierce anti-Japanese demos began raging all across China, in which Chinese citizens looted and destroyed Japanese businesses and factories. In Fujian and Zhejiang Provinces, where Xi served as a government official in the past, the demonstrations more or less exploded. In this light, Xi could be called an extremely aggressive leader.
The Continuous Presence of Chinese Patrol Boats Near the Senkaku Islands
As previously reported in this magazine, in October two years ago, Master Ryuho Okawa, founder of Happy Science, talked to the guardian spirit of Xi Jinping, and Master Ryuho Okawa found out that Xi’s previous incarnation was Genghis Khan. During that interview, Xi told Master Okawa about his ambitions to build a world empire resembling the Mongol one.
In September this year, Master Ryuho Okawa invited Xi’s guardian spirit for a second interview, and Master Ryuho Okawa learned that Xi was also behind the anti-Japanese demos in China, the 1000 fishing boats sent to the Senkaku Islands by the Chinese, and the anti-American demos that took place in several Arab countries. In this interview, Xi’s guardian spirit said:
“Once Senkaku belongs to us, Taiwan is the next logical target. Taiwan, Ishigaki, Okinawa – we are going to take all those places at once.”
“We don’t need a scenario (for taking over the Japanese mainland). All we have to do is say ‘We have nuclear weapons that can destroy Japan completely in no more than 10 minutes.’ That’s all.”
“As for the U.S., I’m not planning to contain it. I will make America surrender.”
In fact, after he became General Secretary of the Chinese Communist Party, Xi said at a press conference in front of the Chinese and international journalists:
“The Chinese are a great people. As leaders it is our responsibility to work hard and to guarantee a suitable revival of the Chinese civilization. We will do everything in our power to help the Chinese people gain more power and prominence in the world.”
When the Military Committee met after the Chinese Communist Party’s National Congress, he said: “I firmly maintain my position that the most important thing is to prepare for military conflict, and the entire Chinese military needs to make sure that China can maintain its national sovereignty, security, and profitable development.”
Looking at the Senkaku Islands and the surrounding areas, for about a month, Chinese patrol boats have been continuously patrolling in the contiguous zone, trying to provoke a reaction from the Japanese government. Do we need to observe any more signs to confirm that the Chinese are trying to invade Japan? It is obviously high time for Japan to get ready for a second Mongol invasion.
- The Key Player in 2012: Xi Jinping's Secret Ambitions 1
The global power with close to 20 percent of the world's population will have a change of leader next fall. In an ordinary democratic country, who the next political leader will be determined by an election. In this global power, however, the next leader has been decided two years before a formal selection and so long as there are no extraordinary unforeseen circumstances, this will not change...
- Does Xi Jinping's China Have a Future?
While Xi Jinping, soon expected to be the general secretary of the Chinese Communist Party, disappeared for two weeks, the anti-Japanese demos have been spiraling out of control in China, and large scale terrorist attacks targeting the U.S. have broken out the Middle East. Are these simultaneous protests against Japan and the U.S. a mere coincidence?...