And now the Chinese are building a carbon copy of the American military, jet by jet, drone by drone, rifle by rifle.
James Corbett | April 27, 2019
Have you seen the People’s Liberation Army (PLA) Navy’s latest whizzbang terror toy? Described as a “tactical laser system,” it was recently featured in a PR puff piece on Chinese state-owned mouthpiece CCTV. According to reports, it will be deployed on the PLA Navy’s Type 055 destroyers as a replacement for the fleet’s old HHQ-10 surface-to-air missiles.
Which is all well and good, but let me ask you again: Have you seen it? I mean, have you actually looked at it? Because when you do, you might notice something interesting. Namely, it bears a striking resemblance to the U.S. Navy’s Laser Weapon System (LaWS).
The LaWS is on the left and the Chinese laser system is on the right. Or is it the other way around?
But it’s not just this laser weapon. From drones to stealth jets to railgun prototypes, it seems all of the latest and greatest weaponry in the Chinese arsenal is suspiciously similar to (or is an exact duplicate of) an item in Uncle Sam’s arsenal.
Take a look at the Shenyang J-31, China’s fifth generation stealth fighter, for instance:
And now look at the good ol’ Lockheed Martin F-35B Lightning II:
Or compare the Chinese Lijian Sharp Sword Unmanned Combat Air Vehicle:
Or take the Sunward SVU-200 Flying Tiger unmanned helo:
And play a game of “spot the similarities” with Northrop Grumman’s very own MQ-8 Fire Scout unmanned helo:
…China is being given these technologies deliberately.
As outlandish as this idea might seem to the average normie, it has a clear historical precedent. Antony Sutton spent his time at the Hoover Institute researching technology transfers from the US to the Soviets. After publishing the third volume of his series, National Suicide: Military Aid to the Soviet Union, he was shown the door and never permitted back into the ivory tower of “respectable” academia. The truth that he had uncovered about the US role in helping to arm and equip the very Red Menace that it pretended to rage against was simply too explosive. He had to be shut up, and the best way to do it was to kick Sutton out of the academy and pretend that neither he nor his meticulously-documented research existed.
Sutton lays his grisly thesis bare in the preface to his study: “The 100,000 Americans killed in Korea and Vietnam were killed by our own technology.” He then goes on to elaborate exactly how this is so. For instance, he details exactly how American technology supplied to the Soviets was then used against American forces in the Korean War:
“The 130,000-man North South Korean Army, which crossed the South Korean border in June 1950, was trained, supported, and equipped by the Soviet Union. This army included a brigade of Soviet T-34 medium tanks (with U.S. Christie suspensions). The artillery tractors that pulled the guns were direct metric copies of Caterpillar tractors. The trucks were either from the Henry Ford-Gorki plant or the ZIL plant. The North Korean Air Force had 180 Yak planes built in plants with U.S. Lend-Lease equipment; these Yaks were later replaced by MiG-15s powered by Russian copies of Rolls-Royce jet engines sold to the Soviet Union in 1947.”