Recent trip by Obama to its so-called Eastern Allies is to shore up US support given to these US protectorate. Thats' nothing new. It is risky adventure and it will culminate in the end of the world. A nuclear war no one will win. But one thing for sure, the two biggest Chinese enemies, Japan and Philippines will be bombed first in a nuclear war. Don't blame the Chinese for doing that. It looked very certain.
China should form a military alliance with the Russians to counter this evil axis.
China Daily has a very well written editorial that all readers must read rather than getting a one sided view from the Western propaganda media.
Excerpts from China Daily:
Just as many have observed, united States President Barack Obama's
Asia visit is essentially about Washington's and its allies' unease
about a rising China.
From Tokyo to Manila, Obama has tried to pick his words so as not to
antagonize Beijing. But from the US-Japan joint statement to the new
US-Philippines defense agreement, it is increasingly obvious that
Washington is taking Beijing as an opponent. With Obama reassuring the
US' allies of protection in any conflict with China, it is now clear
that Washington is no longer bothering to conceal its attempt to contain
China's influence in the region. It is even less convincing to say the
US pivot to the Asia-Pacific is not targeted against China.
Obama's rhetoric about peace and international law sounds hollow
because it contradicts what Washington and himself have been up to. The
US-Japan statement, for instance, is a dangerous license for the
increasingly rightist Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe to provoke more
trouble. Its shameless disregard of historical facts and endorsement of
Abe's rightist inclinations will only cause further instability.
For a considerably long period, Chinese have cherished the naive
thought that Washington will rein in its unruly allies when they go too
Obama's current trip should be a wake-up call that this is just
wishful thinking. His sweet promises of a new type of major-country
relationship should not blind us to the grim geopolitical reality:
Ganging up with its troublemaking allies, the US is presenting itself as
a security threat to China.
The foremost threat is not the disputes that estrange China from its
neighbors such as Japan and the Philippines. It is rather the
threatening image of China that is being projected and marketed by these
malicious neighbors and their backstage supporter.
Washington's biased portrayal of China and its legitimate territorial
claims is conducive to the US' pivot and stronger bonds with its
allies. But if the US wants to benefit from the thriving Asia-Pacific,
it should promote good-neighborliness.
The further prosperity of the region calls for closer intra-regional
connectivity, to which the current tensions are a threat. Washington
should try to ease those tensions, instead of fanning them.
Most important of all, Washington must come to terms with the reality
that China will continue to grow, though it will not follow the US'
Washington's best bet lies in collaborating with, not standing against, Beijing before it is too late.