9 Responses to Breakout: China to establish its first military base abroad in the Indian Ocean

  1. Irene C says:

    Let the games begin.



  2. randog says:

    chinas carrier is made from the scrap from 911


  3. J.M says:

    hahahaha, anyways, it seems the stage is ready and the actors will be ready for action, but don´t despair, the organizers of the show will win in the end, no matter who wins, they already know who the winner will be…


  4. Tim says:


    This situation reminds me of the “mystery missiles.” One that flew out of the Pacific Ocean outside Los Angeles in Nov. 2010; then in South Texas off of South Padre Island from the Gulf of Mexico in Jan. 2011. Were those stories posted here?

    He is the way, the truth and the life.


  5. Tim says:

    Different information regarding China.

    China: Chinese Village Kicks Party Leaders Out of Town, Now Under Siege:
    Chinese police have placed the southern Chinese fishing village of Wukan under siege for staging an open rebellion against the local communist party, according to news reports. All of the local Communist Party cadres and the police force have fled the town and the 20,000 residents of Wukan have taken over control of their village after being enraged at local officials for selling their land to real estate developers without their consent. Late last week the police reportedly started blocking roads leading to Wukan in an attempt to end a nearly three month standoff between the villagers and the local government. A Daily Telegraph reporter managed to sneak past the police checkpoint and reported that the village only has about 10 days worth of food left. The police have cut off all supplies going in and out of Wukan. The tension in Wukan began in September when villagers became fed up over their local government’s role in the land grabbing. Hundreds of villagers stormed the Communist Party offices smashing windows, flipping vehicles and clashing with riot police.


    China’s Deserted Fake Disneyland:
    Construction stopped more than a decade ago, with developers promoting it as ‘the largest amusement park in Asia’. Funds were withdrawn due to disagreements over property prices with the local government and farmers. So what is left are the skeletal remains of a palace, a castle, and the steel beams of what could have been an indoor playground in the middle of a corn field.


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