Stanley Orman of Rockville, MD has written a thoughtful response to Brandon J. Weichert’s recent Washington Times piece.
In Brandon J. Weichert’s recent op-ed for The Asia Times, he argues that the way American strategists assess US strength is insufficient for the 21st century. China has a much better method, the CNP analysis, and China may be much closer to toppling America’s superpower status than previously thought.
Gordon G. Chang of The Gatestone Institute interviewed Brandon J. Weichert about his take on the Great U.S.-China Tech War.
This article appeared on October 21, 2020 in my column at The Washington Times. Taiwan is about to be attacked by China. … More
The Chinese have a plan for global domination. Space plays a key role in their ambitions. Not only do they hope to become the seat of technological innovation and advancement, but Beijing also dreams of knocking the US from its dominant position in orbit by targeting US satellite constellations and by becoming the premiere power exploiting the natural resources of space.
The Hong Kong protesters are doomed. But, the West cannot ignore their fate or waver in support because President Xi Jinping is using Hong Kong as a testbed for what ultimately yearns to do in Taiwan.
In March, Brandon J. Weichert was interviewed by Gordon G. Chang of The Daily Beast to discuss his take on the ongoing conflict with China.
“A similar descent is in store for the United States today—though very few recognize it. Just as the airy assumptions of the last world order (the European-led one) came crashing down on the heads of those who believed them the most, so today are the assumptions about our current world order about to come caving in on us.”
“For the first time in decades, the United States is competing against a rival whom, in many respects, it has fallen behind. First, American leaders must fully acknowledge the threat. Then the U.S. must move to do what the Spanish failed to do to the rising United States: challenge it early enough to head off any real threat.”
“Since the start of this year, the Trump Administration has sought to revitalize the Quadrilateral Security Dialog (or simply the “Quad Alliance”), a loose coalition from 2007 consisting of the United States, Japan, Australia, and India. The Quad Alliance, which is currently informal and relatively powerless, should be formalized by the Trump Administration and given greater power. It should be the basis for a new trading and defensive military bloc aimed at tethering together the region’s most powerful economies into a competitive counterweight to China.”