Wednesday, July 20, 2011

July 20-21, 2011 -- Soros and his Wikileaks friends gear up for the biggest themed revolution yet: China

publication date: Jul 19, 2011 
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July 20-21, 2011 -- Soros and his Wikileaks friends gear up for the biggest themed revolution yet: China
A carefully choreographed Wikileaks release of State Department cables detailing Cambodia's return to China of refugee Muslim Uighur separatists, coupled with a renewed outbreak of separatist violence in the Xinjiang-Uighur Autonomous Region (XUAR) and a conclave of Tibet's top religious and political leaders in Washington, DC, strongly indicates that George Soros's network of non-governmental organizations and CIA operatives have decided that their next target for a pre-planned "themed revolution" is China.
Soros's Open Society Institute (OSI) has pumped millions of dollars to the "Mother of the Uighurs" Rebiya Kadeer's World Uighur Congress. Kadeer's husband, Sidik Rouzi, is the head of Radio Liberty's Uighur section at the Soros-influenced broadcaster's Munich studios of Radio Free Asia. Rouzi previously worked for Radio Free Asia, which is also a U.S. propaganda outlet that helped stoke Soros 'Saffron' rebellions in Tibet and Burma.
A December 22, 2009, cable from the U.S. embassy in Phnom Penh details how Cambodia, under pressure from China, returned Uighur refugees to China because they were considered "illegal aliens." The cable quotes an article in the Cambodia Daily dated December 19, 2009: "General Khieu Sopheak [Cambodian government spokesman] stated that the Uighurs are 'criminals escaping from China and involved with a terrorist organization in China. If they were really refugees, how did they know where the UNHCR office is in Phnom Penh? And when they arrived in Cambodia they had their people pick them up from the ferry. We don't care if China asks us or not. They are illegal immigrants so we have to apply the law. They are going back the way they came.'" The cable subject line is "SUBJECT: CAMBODIAN ABOUT FACE ON UIGHUR ASYLUM SEEKERS PORTRAYED IN THE MEDIA." The release of the cable by Wikileaks has resulted in a political rift among Cambodian political parties and has sought to create a schism in relations between Phnom Penh and Beijing. The Cambodia Daily is linked to the CIA and the Unification Church of Rev. Sun Myung Moon. The paper also has a sweetheart deal that permits it to carry free of charge articles from The New York Times and The Washington Post.
The cable follows with a December 21 report in the same newspaper: "General Khieu Sopheak noted that 20 of the 22 Uighurs who sought refuge in Cambodia were put on a plane to China at about 9pm on Saturday night. 'They were deported at 9 o'clock last night. They went back on a Chinese plane'. He also said the government decided to send the asylum seekers back to China after an investigation revealed that they were criminals connected to a terrorist group in China, which he declined to name. 'They were led to Cambodia by a leader of a terrorist group, but I do not want to mention the name. If they are civilians why didn't they report to the Cambodian government?' he asked."
As the cables were released, Uighurs attacked a police station in Xinjiang. Chinese security forces killed 18 of the attackers, who Kadeer's World Uighur Congress in Germany claimed were "peaceful protesters." 
Kadeeris also known as the "Dragon Fighter," which is also the title of her book, the introduction for which was written by the Dalai Lama of Tibet. Not coincidentally, Soros's daughter, Andrea Soros Colombel, is the founder and president of the Trace Foundation and the co-founder, along with her husband, of the Tsadra Foundation. Both organizations directly support the Tibetan government-in-exile and their fingerprints were on the 2008 bloody rebellion in Tibet. Soros's OSI Burma Project/Southeast Asia also had its fingerprints on the 2007 Buddhist monks' rebellion in Burma, the so-called Saffron Revolution, the same theme applied to the Tibetan uprising in 2008.
As the Wikileaks cable on the Uighurs in Cambodia was released, Tibet's top officials were in Washington. President Obama infuriated China by meeting the Dalai Lama. In addition, the 17th Karmapa Lama, the leader of the Kagyu karma sect who some Buddhists consider to be the third holiest leader of Tibetan Buddhism, was given a hastily-arranged travel permit by India to travel to Washington. Also in Washington was the new prime minister of the Tibetan government-in-exile, Lobsang Sangay. The Karmapa, Ogyen Trinley Dorje, is a potential heir to the Dalai Lama. The Dalai Lama, Karmapa, and the prime minister all traveled to Washington on Indian travel documents just prior to Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's arrival in New Delhi. Other exiled Tibetan leaders were also in Washington for what was billed as a major Buddhist festival.
China reacted to the meeting of Tibetan leaders by calling in the American charge d'affaires in Beijing a lodging a strong diplomatic protest. But even stronger reaction came from China's Vice President and likely next president, Xi Jinping, who, in a July 19 speech in Lhasa, the Tibetan capital, vowed to crush any attempt to "undermine stability" in Tibet. The speech, which came a day after Obama's meeting with the Dalai Lama, was clearly aimed at the Obama administration, Hillary Clinton in New Delhi, and the Obama administration's allies in the global Soros network of political operatives and "themed revolution" provocateurs. Earlier this year, there was an outbreak of protests among Tibetans in Sichuan, a province of what was once Greater Tibet. Soros's NGO agents also operate openly in Bhutan, which also adheres to Tibetan Buddhism.
While Obama has tried to placate China by limiting U.S. weapons sales to Taiwan, his administration has opted to create unrest in China's restive regions of Tibet and Xinjiang. However, Obama's friend Soros has also been eyeing other regions of China. In March, violence broke out among ethnic Mongolians in the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region. Soros is linked to groups advocating separation from China of what the separatists call "Southern Mongolia." It is believed the Southern Mongolians receive political and other support from kinsmen in the Republic of Mongolia, where Soros and the CIA have major operations. A center for Southern Mongolian separatism is maintained in New York, where Soros's influence predominates within various human rights groups based in the city.
Soros is also an investor in Hainan Airlines, which serves China's Hainan island, the scene of anti-government unrest in 2009. Hainan is also where China's fleet of nuclear ballistic submarines is based. Soros's daughter's Trace Foundation has also been active in Yunnan province, which has seen disturbances among Kachin refugees trying to enter China from northern Burma and which has seen an massive influx of cheap heroin from U.S.-controlled Afghanistan in what may be a prelude to a revived "Opium War" by the United States. Earlier this year, George Soros moved into Yunnan by announcing the start-up of a Yunnan airline. 
Criticism of the Soros family's CIA-linked activities in undermining the Chinese government have been met from the usual suspected quarters of allegations of "conspiracy theories" and the old reliable canard, anti-semitism. Like poisonous centipedes, the two allegations usually travel in pairs.

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