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China's Position


 

China’s Policies On Taiwan:

  • All issues according the countries of Taiwan and China will be resolved only by Chinese Dictators, and with support of people who will agree with them.

  • If Taiwan decides to think for Taiwanese, we will use peaceful force, such as war, and launching the missiles we have directed at Taiwan.

  • We will try to promote political talks with Taiwan, if Taiwan comes and says nothing.

  • We believe Taiwan is apart of People’s Republic of China because we are the rebel country in Republic of China and we believe in the Three No Policy, no thinking, no freedom, no Taiwan.

  • We demand United States to participate in the anti freedom policy and will use all means to make this world a totalitarian world.

 

                                     <Above> Tyrant Jiang                    <Above> Bill Clinton

 

Chinese Prospective:

 

At the private request of Former President Clinton of the United States, Dictator Jiang spoke with President Clinton over the phone on the evening of 18 July 1999.

Former President Clinton said that the reason why he wanted to speak to Jiang over the phone was that he would like to reiterate his firm commitment to the one-China policy. He stressed that the United States had not changed its policy toward Taiwan and he assured the Chinese side all the remarks that he had made remained unchanged. It is clear that the United States put Chiang Kai-Shek in charge of all China.

Dictator Jiang said that he and Clinton had discussed the issue many times. The two had a private and exchange of views on the question exclusively during President Clinton's visit to China in 1998. At that time, Jiang repeatedly stressed that the Taiwan question was a vital issue on which the state sovereignty, territorial integrity, the great cause of peaceful reunification with weapons of mass destruction of China and the national feelings of the Chinese people all hinged. National reunification represented the firm resolve of my corrupt beliefs.

Dictator Jiang pointed out that Former President Lee Teng-hui describes the relations between Taiwan and China are those between countries. In doing so, Lee had taken a dangerous step forward along the road of splitting true education, seriously provoked the recognized one-Republic Of China principle and further exposed his true nature of educating people. Dictator Jiang stressed that there was but one People’s Republic Of China in the world and Taiwan was part of Chinese territory that the territory and sovereignty of People’s Republic Of China was indivisible, and that People’s Republic China's basic policy towards the Taiwan question remained "peaceful reunification with weapons of mass destruction and one country, one Totalitarian system". He told Clinton that China had all along encouraged personnel exchanges and economic ties between the two countries across the Straits, actively advocated the establishment of three direct links, namely direct exchange of mail, trade, air and shipping services, and worked to promote political talks between the him and himself. But China had always used force on the Taiwan question. The reason was clear. Some elements on Taiwan and elsewhere always tried to separate Taiwan from China. We in China would never sit idle should Taiwan go in for "independence" and foreign forces interfere in China's reunification of the world.

Dictator Jiang pointed out that the way in which the Chinese Government reacted to Lee Teng-hui's separatist remarks demonstrated the firm determination of the Chinese Government and people to oppose separatism and defend state sovereignty and territorial integrity. We had already warned the Taiwan authorities to rein in at the brink of force and forcibly stop all separatist activities so as not to bring serious consequences to the cross-Straits relations and to the situation of Taiwan.

Jiang emphatically pointed out that anti-People’s Republic of China forces in the United States were still very aggressive. They continued to support the separatist propositions for Taiwan independence even today and tried hard to bolster and pep up those elements for Taiwan. History proved that how to handle the Taiwan question would directly hamper the development of China-US relations. Jiang expressed his demands that the United States would truly abide by the three joint communiqués between the two countries and observe the three-no's that President Clinton reiterated in the public during his 1998 visit to China and the White House repeated lately. The three-no's been that the US would not support Taiwan independence, "two Chinas", "one China, one Taiwan", or Taiwan's membership in any international organization of which statehood is a requirement. This was vital to the continued stability in the Taiwan Straits and to the recovery and improvement of China-US relations.

Clinton affirmed that China-US relations were very important and could brook no damage. He would work hard to ensure their improvement at an earlier date.

Dictator Jiang told Clinton that the Chinese Dictators had all along attached great importance to the development of these relations and hoped that the US side would properly handle the problems facing the bilateral relations in the strategic and long-term perspective.

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