Concerns Rise Over Increasing Influx of Chinese Migrants and China's Global Influence

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In a recent interview, Brannon Howse engages with Gordon G. Chang to discuss several pressing issues regarding China's military-aged migrants, its international relations, and concerns about ideological infiltration in the United States. The conversation sheds light on the potential national security threats posed by the influx of Chinese migrants, China's growing influence in the Middle East, suspicions of Chinese penetration in the Biden administration, and the ongoing tensions between China and Taiwan.

The Persistent Spike in Chinese Military-Aged Migrants:

The interview begins with Howse highlighting the reported 1000% spike in military-aged males from China entering the United States over the southern border. Howse raises concerns about the potential implications of this trend and seeks Chang's insights into the matter. Chang refers to war correspondent Michael Yon's reporting, suggesting direct links between these migrants and the Chinese Communist Party. He expresses concern about the lack of attention and action from the Biden administration, emphasizing the need for stricter scrutiny and potential apprehension of these individuals to protect national security. Mr. Chang decalred; “These are China's shock troops that either are connected to the Chinese military or connected to the Ministry of State security. And when these people come in and they pretend not to speak English, that is a real concern.”

China's Growing Relations with Saudi Arabia:

Howse then turns the discussion towards China's relationship with Saudi Arabia and its implications for the global economy. Chang mentions a recent conference in Riyadh where China signed various deals, indicating potential financial support for China's struggling economy. He highlights China's efforts to create a new currency through the BRICS banking system, potentially diminishing the role of the US dollar as the world reserve currency. Moreover, Chang underscores the negative impact of the Biden administration's pursuit of a new nuclear deal with Tehran, which further alienates Saudi Arabia and Gulf countries, pushing them closer to China.

Bill Gates' Engagement with China:

The conversation shifts to Bill Gates' interactions with Chinese leaders and the potential implications of these meetings. Chang suggests that Gates may be used as part of a power play involving US Secretary of State Antony Blinken. He speculates that if Blinken does not meet with Xi Jinping, it could be interpreted as a sign of disrespect towards the US. While Gates' desire to engage with Chinese leaders aligns with typical corporate behavior, Chang sees the proximity of Gates' and Blinken's visits as potentially consequential.

Ideological Infiltration and China's Influence on the Biden Administration:

Howse raises concerns about the infiltration of Chinese Communist ideology within the Biden administration, referring to Anita Dunn's publicly stated admiration for the late Chairman Mao. Chang acknowledges the presence of Chinese sympathizers within the administration but highlights that the president's personal relationships with China are of greater concern. He quotes former Defense Secretary Robert Gates, who noted Biden's consistent errors in foreign policy and national security matters over the past four decades. Chang emphasizes that these ideological concerns begin at the top and have a significant impact on US policy towards China.

China-Taiwan Relations:

The discussion then shifts to the latest developments between China and Taiwan. Chang mentions recent incursions by Chinese planes into Taiwan's airspace, noting China's rejection of the median line that has unofficially separated the two regions. While some interpret these actions as mere bluster, Chang expresses concern about China's military preparations, citing Xi Jinping's purge of officers opposing war within the Chinese military.

Cultural Marxism and China's Perception:

Howse raises the issue of cultural Marxism and its potential impact on the United States. He mentions recent incidents at the White House involving LGBTQ+ representation and questions whether China and other foreign powers perceive these events as accomplishments towards their goals of destabilizing America. Chang agrees that China is taking advantage of the situation, particularly through platforms like TikTok. He highlights how American diplomats are facing pushback from conservative countries due to pressure on LGBTQ+ issues, further isolating the US on the global stage.

Concerns about Election Security:

The recent release of the Halderman report has sparked a renewed debate about the security of voting machines in the United States. Authored by esteemed computer expert Alex Halderman, the report highlights the vulnerability of these machines to hacking, raising concerns about the integrity of elections. In a thought-provoking conversation between Brannon Howse and Gordon G. Chang, the risks associated with electronic voting systems are discussed, along with the suggestion of adopting paper ballots as a more secure alternative.

Halderman Report Exposes Security Risks:

The Halderman report, eagerly awaited for over two and a half years, sheds light on the potential vulnerabilities of voting machines used by a specific company in Georgia. Halderman emphasizes that these machines can be hacked, even when they are believed to be secure. The methods currently employed to secure the machines fall short, leaving room for undetected manipulation. Halderman's report also underscores the need to address not only domestic hackers but also the threats posed by foreign countries such as Russia, Iran, and potentially China.

China's Interference in South Korea's Elections:

While there is no concrete evidence of China hacking U.S. voting systems, Gordon G. Chang draws attention to China's meddling in South Korea's national election two years ago. Chang points out that China and the then South Korean government allegedly collaborated to develop algorithms that exploited vulnerabilities in the country's three-day election system. The possibility of foreign powers hacking internet-connected voting machines cannot be ignored.

Advocacy for Paper Ballots:

Given the growing concerns about the susceptibility of electronic voting machines, both Howse, Halderman and Chang advocate for a return to paper ballots. Chang cites Taiwan as an example of a country with nearly fraud-proof elections. In Taiwan, paper ballots are used, and the counting process is conducted transparently in front of witnesses to ensure an accurate tally. While paper ballots may require more time for counting, they significantly reduce the potential for fraud and manipulation, instilling greater confidence in the democratic process.

A Call for Action and Reevaluation:

The Halderman report and the insights shared in the interview underline the urgent need for improved election security measures. Policymakers and election officials are urged to critically examine the current reliance on electronic voting machines and explore alternative methods. The adoption of paper ballots, as witnessed in Taiwan, offers a practical solution to mitigate vulnerabilities and restore trust in the electoral system.

Click here to watch this segment on Brannon Howse Live:…

This article is sponsored as a public service of the Worldview Weekend Foundation. Thank you for your contribution to so we can continue to offer this FREE service.

You can also send your contribution to:

Worldview Weekend Foundation
P.O. Box 1690
Collierville, TN 38027

Click here and visit to order emergency, freeze-dried food that will last 25 years and vital emergency supplies or call 901-468-9357.



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