U.S. Foreign Policy

Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby noddy » Wed Dec 23, 2015 12:25 am

Alexis wrote:
YMix wrote:Not bad, but needs more exclamation marks.


Can be provided as needed.

Please state your desired number, and I will deliver as you wish.

Advance payment in BTC, rate 0.001 per dozen of exclamation marks, degressive for large quantities.


dont overpay for substandard northern hemisphere punctuation built by immigrant morrocans in sweat shops, crazy noddies once a year ascii sale is now on, 0.0001 per bakers dozen and in multiple colours (*) too!



(*) except pink, we dont serve them types here
(*) nor that stupid pale yellow you cant read against white
(*) that pale purple which looks pink is a bit suss aswell
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Wed Dec 23, 2015 1:19 am

.

Death defying driver pulls off impossible TOW missile dodge





Published by the Daily Mail on Tuesday, the Hezbollah fighter driver shows an impressive amount of calm before moving out of the way of the incoming TOW missile (supplied by Saudi), fired by a ISIS terrorist.

Had the car moved too soon, the missile would have simply checked its course and turned back toward the vehicle.



ISIS is armed by Turkey and Saudi, on behalf of America/Europe.


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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Wed Dec 23, 2015 5:27 pm

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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Wed Dec 23, 2015 6:23 pm

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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby kmich » Fri Dec 25, 2015 3:25 pm

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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Fri Dec 25, 2015 7:38 pm

.


Hand in Hand ...



Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi was welcomed by the Prime Minister of Pakistan, Nawaz Sharif, at the airport in Lahore on Friday.jpg
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi was welcomed by the Prime Minister of Pakistan, Nawaz Sharif, at the airport in Lahore on Friday.jpg (116.1 KiB) Viewed 520 times



Means something


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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Parodite » Fri Dec 25, 2015 8:12 pm

Forced marriage?
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Fri Dec 25, 2015 8:20 pm

Parodite wrote:.

Forced marriage ?

.



Depends who forced .. facts on the ground maybe

What's happening is America getting out of that space .. meaning, those neighbouring countries/powers must take things in their own hands.

China, Russia, India and Pakistan have a vested interest things calm down in Afghanistan, the odd party being Pakistan.

So, Modi, coming from Kabul, drops in Pakistan to lead things in the right direction.


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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Fri Dec 25, 2015 8:21 pm

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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Typhoon » Sun Dec 27, 2015 7:14 pm

Have started reading a very interesting book.

The China Mirage: The Hidden History of American Disaster in Asia

While I was aware of the general history of US involvement, I was not familiar with the American details regarding this tragicomedy of errors and misperception.

It interesting just how important the China "Opium Trade" was to the world economy in the 19th century. Not just Britain, but also the USA.
It was also the source of many of the US East Coast fortunes that financed the rapid growth and development of the US in the 19th and early 20th century.

[The author, James Bradley, is probably best known for the book Flags of our Fathers, about the six US soldiers that raised the US flag at Iwo Jima. Him being the son of one of the six.]
All the world's a stage.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Sun Dec 27, 2015 7:44 pm

Typhoon wrote:.

Have started reading a very interesting book.

The China Mirage: The Hidden History of American Disaster in Asia

While I was aware of the general history of US involvement, I was not familiar with the American details regarding this tragicomedy of errors and misperception.

It interesting just how important the China "Opium Trade" was to the world economy in the 19th century. Not just Britain, but also the USA.

It was also the source of many of the US East Coast fortunes that financed the rapid growth and development of the US in the 19th and early 20th century.

[The author, James Bradley, is probably best known for the book Flags of our Fathers, about the six US soldiers that raised the US flag at Iwo Jima. Him being the son of one of the six.]

.



Excellent Colonel, Excellent

Reading the book, pls, also, look on the whole "episode" from a MORAL standpoint

Brits taking the Opium from Afghanistan and Burma, forcing them on China and others .. they knew this evil, they knew, but who cares was the attitude, f*ck the Chinese.

Similar circumstances existed with British Slave trade in America built by African and Chinese Slaves (same with Canada)

Think about the MORAL angle of it

And these people, thinking they keep the nuclear weapon monopoly, (want to) dictate others

Think about this when you read the book

and

Read about David Sassoon and ask your Jewish friend how an ultra orthodox religious man can be such evil and justify it, making money forcing Opium on Chinese at the same time building Synagogues in India .. today's Lord Sassoons in Britain are grandchildren of that RAT .. the fortune of (PM) Cameron is from Slave trade

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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Mon Dec 28, 2015 1:31 pm

.


Iran introduce US compensation bill


“In order to redeem the rights of the Iranian nation, the Administration is obliged to take necessary legal measures on receiving compensations and damages from the American government in proportion to its role in the following cases,” the draft bill said, listing the cases in 11 entries.

On top of the list, the bill demands restitution from the US over loss of lives and property damage resulting from the CIA-led 1953 coup which toppled the government of Mohammad Mosaddeq and restored the shah as an absolute dictator.

The US should also pay compensation for more than 223,000 Iranians killed and about 600,000 others injured “due to American intelligence, political and military cooperation” with former Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein in his 1980-1988 war on Iran, it said.

The bill further seeks damages over US support for MKO and other terrorist groups in assassinating and kidnapping Iranians and hijacking the country’s flights as well as Washington’s sanctions on Tehran and blockade of its assets.

The MPs have also cited the US government complicit in Saudi killing of Iranian pilgrims in 1987 and deaths of several hundred others during the Hajj stampede in Mina in September and demanded compensation.

.




Sooner rather than later, this was coming


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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Mon Dec 28, 2015 1:59 pm

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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Doc » Mon Dec 28, 2015 3:19 pm

Heracleum Persicum wrote:.


Iran introduce US compensation bill


“In order to redeem the rights of the Iranian nation, the Administration is obliged to take necessary legal measures on receiving compensations and damages from the American government in proportion to its role in the following cases,” the draft bill said, listing the cases in 11 entries.

On top of the list, the bill demands restitution from the US over loss of lives and property damage resulting from the CIA-led 1953 coup which toppled the government of Mohammad Mosaddeq and restored the shah as an absolute dictator.

The US should also pay compensation for more than 223,000 Iranians killed and about 600,000 others injured “due to American intelligence, political and military cooperation” with former Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein in his 1980-1988 war on Iran, it said.

The bill further seeks damages over US support for MKO and other terrorist groups in assassinating and kidnapping Iranians and hijacking the country’s flights as well as Washington’s sanctions on Tehran and blockade of its assets.

The MPs have also cited the US government complicit in Saudi killing of Iranian pilgrims in 1987 and deaths of several hundred others during the Hajj stampede in Mina in September and demanded compensation.

.




Sooner rather than later, this was coming


.


Do the letters "FU" mean anything to you AZ? ;)
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Typhoon » Mon Dec 28, 2015 5:36 pm

Heracleum Persicum wrote:
Typhoon wrote:.

Have started reading a very interesting book.

The China Mirage: The Hidden History of American Disaster in Asia

While I was aware of the general history of US involvement, I was not familiar with the American details regarding this tragicomedy of errors and misperception.

It interesting just how important the China "Opium Trade" was to the world economy in the 19th century. Not just Britain, but also the USA.

It was also the source of many of the US East Coast fortunes that financed the rapid growth and development of the US in the 19th and early 20th century.

[The author, James Bradley, is probably best known for the book Flags of our Fathers, about the six US soldiers that raised the US flag at Iwo Jima. Him being the son of one of the six.]

.



Excellent Colonel, Excellent

Reading the book, pls, also, look on the whole "episode" from a MORAL standpoint

Brits taking the Opium from Afghanistan and Burma, forcing them on China and others .. they knew this evil, they knew, but who cares was the attitude, f*ck the Chinese.

Similar circumstances existed with British Slave trade in America built by African and Chinese Slaves (same with Canada)

Think about the MORAL angle of it

And these people, thinking they keep the nuclear weapon monopoly, (want to) dictate others

Think about this when you read the book

and

Read about David Sassoon and ask your Jewish friend how an ultra orthodox religious man can be such evil and justify it, making money forcing Opium on Chinese at the same time building Synagogues in India .. today's Lord Sassoons in Britain are grandchildren of that RAT .. the fortune of (PM) Cameron is from Slave trade

.


In other news, water is wet.

Le secret des grandes fortunes sans cause apparente est un crime oublié, parce qu’il a été proprement fait.

The secret of a great success for which you are at a loss to account is a crime that has never been found out, because it was properly executed.

~ Balzac


I'm not reading the book to whine about past injustices, real and/or perceived, but to learn more about historical US policy with regards to China up to the establishment of the PRC.

So far it reads as a tragicomedy on all sides.

Interesting that the belief that "inside every gook is an American trying to get out" dates back to the first American contact with China.

Of course, China at the time was mostly a cruel, highly static, feudal society while Japan was enthusiastically adopting many Western concepts including, unfortunately, the belief in the need for and merit of overseas colonies.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby noddy » Tue Dec 29, 2015 1:33 am

i could make millions and millions of dollars with a book titled

'anglos and jews, why everything in the world is crap because they exist'

azari alone would buy my first three houses for me.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Typhoon » Tue Dec 29, 2015 2:01 am

noddy wrote:i could make millions and millions of dollars with a book titled

'anglos and jews, why everything in the world is crap because they exist'

azari alone would buy my first three houses for me.


In the case of the Joos, one might argue that blaming the Joos is the world's 2nd oldest profession as some date it back to the time of ancient Egyptians.

The Anglos are, of course, a somewhat more recent phenomenon.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby noddy » Tue Dec 29, 2015 2:21 am

Typhoon wrote:
Interesting that the belief that "inside every gook is an American trying to get out" dates back to the first American contact with China.

Of course, China at the time was mostly a cruel, highly static, feudal society while Japan was enthusiastically adopting many Western concepts including, unfortunately, the belief in the need for and merit of overseas colonies.


the chinese as an authoritarian government system versus the chinese as a highly entrepreneurial group of capitalists that create thriving towns out of dust where ever they go is an interesting contradiction.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Typhoon » Tue Dec 29, 2015 5:44 am

noddy wrote:
Typhoon wrote:
Interesting that the belief that "inside every gook is an American trying to get out" dates back to the first American contact with China.

Of course, China at the time was mostly a cruel, highly static, feudal society while Japan was enthusiastically adopting many Western concepts including, unfortunately, the belief in the need for and merit of overseas colonies.


the chinese as an authoritarian government system versus the chinese as a highly entrepreneurial group of capitalists that create thriving towns out of dust where ever they go is an interesting contradiction.


The USA Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 was in part motivated by the economic success achieved by the Chinese who had already emigrated to the USA and the significant competition that they posed to European immigrants.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Simple Minded » Tue Dec 29, 2015 7:42 am

noddy wrote:i could make millions and millions of dollars with a book titled

'anglos and jews, why everything in the world is crap because they exist'

azari alone would buy my first three houses for me.


Yeah, but would "they" let you publish it? :?
Sometimes other people "trigger" me. More often than not though, I do it to myself.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby noddy » Tue Dec 29, 2015 11:28 am

Typhoon wrote:
noddy wrote:
Typhoon wrote:
Interesting that the belief that "inside every gook is an American trying to get out" dates back to the first American contact with China.

Of course, China at the time was mostly a cruel, highly static, feudal society while Japan was enthusiastically adopting many Western concepts including, unfortunately, the belief in the need for and merit of overseas colonies.


the chinese as an authoritarian government system versus the chinese as a highly entrepreneurial group of capitalists that create thriving towns out of dust where ever they go is an interesting contradiction.


The USA Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 was in part motivated by the economic success achieved by the Chinese who had already emigrated to the USA and the significant competition that they posed to European immigrants.


simmilar to how the modern chinese system is dealing with foreigners.

not quite excluded but only allowed in under the strict control and you may or may not lose your business overnight if the crowd gets pitchforky.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby noddy » Tue Dec 29, 2015 11:30 am

Simple Minded wrote:
noddy wrote:i could make millions and millions of dollars with a book titled

'anglos and jews, why everything in the world is crap because they exist'

azari alone would buy my first three houses for me.


Yeah, but would "they" let you publish it? :?


sure they will, institutionalized rebellion that makes them profits has been integrated since the 60's.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Tue Dec 29, 2015 2:35 pm

.

5680a463c46188292a8b45ea.jpg
5680a463c46188292a8b45ea.jpg (175.18 KiB) Viewed 416 times



Germany recruits army of 8,500 language teachers for 200,000 refugee children


Germany just got 1.5 million new machinist, software engineers, doctors


:lol: :lol:


Angelaaaaaa .. Goooooooooo


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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Tue Dec 29, 2015 2:41 pm

Doc wrote:.

Do the letters "FU" mean anything to you AZ? ;)

.



Tell this to "International Court of Justice - Den Hague"

If Iran gets the judgement, Iran could confiscate any asset US has worldwide

.
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Re: U.S. Foreign Policy

Postby Heracleum Persicum » Tue Dec 29, 2015 2:45 pm

Typhoon wrote:
Heracleum Persicum wrote:
Typhoon wrote:.

Have started reading a very interesting book.

The China Mirage: The Hidden History of American Disaster in Asia

While I was aware of the general history of US involvement, I was not familiar with the American details regarding this tragicomedy of errors and misperception.

It interesting just how important the China "Opium Trade" was to the world economy in the 19th century. Not just Britain, but also the USA.

It was also the source of many of the US East Coast fortunes that financed the rapid growth and development of the US in the 19th and early 20th century.

[The author, James Bradley, is probably best known for the book Flags of our Fathers, about the six US soldiers that raised the US flag at Iwo Jima. Him being the son of one of the six.]

.



Excellent Colonel, Excellent

Reading the book, pls, also, look on the whole "episode" from a MORAL standpoint

Brits taking the Opium from Afghanistan and Burma, forcing them on China and others .. they knew this evil, they knew, but who cares was the attitude, f*ck the Chinese.

Similar circumstances existed with British Slave trade in America built by African and Chinese Slaves (same with Canada)

Think about the MORAL angle of it

And these people, thinking they keep the nuclear weapon monopoly, (want to) dictate others

Think about this when you read the book

and

Read about David Sassoon and ask your Jewish friend how an ultra orthodox religious man can be such evil and justify it, making money forcing Opium on Chinese at the same time building Synagogues in India .. today's Lord Sassoons in Britain are grandchildren of that RAT .. the fortune of (PM) Cameron is from Slave trade

.


In other news, water is wet.

Le secret des grandes fortunes sans cause apparente est un crime oublié, parce qu’il a été proprement fait.

The secret of a great success for which you are at a loss to account is a crime that has never been found out, because it was properly executed.

~ Balzac


I'm not reading the book to whine about past injustices, real and/or perceived, but to learn more about historical US policy with regards to China up to the establishment of the PRC.

So far it reads as a tragicomedy on all sides.

Interesting that the belief that "inside every gook is an American trying to get out" dates back to the first American contact with China.

Of course, China at the time was mostly a cruel, highly static, feudal society while Japan was enthusiastically adopting many Western concepts including, unfortunately, the belief in the need for and merit of overseas colonies.

.



Fair enough

.
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