Chinese President Xi Jinping appears to have decided that this is the right time to claim dominance and territorial expansionism when the global economy suffers from the side effects of a deadly pandemic, but instead of just turning around, more and more nations are fighting back, the New reported York Post.
Raising tariffs on Chinese goods in New Delhi, restricting Chinese investment and banning TikTok and 58 other Chinese apps from Indian phones is one of the most recent offers to demonstrate that India is clearly not intimidated by China's growing falcon policy is.
Not only that, but many Indians are now boycotting "Made in China" products, a task that was made easier because online retailers like Amazon were ordered from New Delhi to tell buyers where products were made.
Developments on the Indian side were in response to China's unprovoked attack on Indian border guards in the Galwan Valley in Eastern Ladakh on June 15, causing the world's largest democracy to bring around 30,000 soldiers to the Himalayan border to take further countermeasures take According to the New York Post provocative actions of the Communist Party regime.
Meanwhile, people in the Philippines are in arms about China's expansionism into areas of the South China Sea claimed by Manilla after a Filipino fishing boat was sunk in its own territorial waters by increasingly predatory Chinese ships.
When anti-US President Rodrigo Duterte was elected in 2016, he initially ignored popular sentiment and announced a "linchpin for Beijing" that promised Chinese investments of $ 24 billion.
Everything changed four years later. With the Chinese Navy sailing ever closer to the Philippine coasts and few Chinese projects underway, Duterte has reversed its earlier decision to terminate its country's Visiting Forces Agreement with the United States. Given the choice between American or Chinese naval ships in Subic Bay, the decision was fairly obvious.
In addition, the world witnessed how the peaceful rioters for democracy in Hong Kong were beaten by Beijing's riot police on Beijing's orders after the Asian giant passed the national security law, which further restricted the borders, reported the privileged freedom of the semi-autonomous region the New York Post.
The sight of the 7.3 million free Hong Kong people who will be crushed under the influence of the Chinese Communist Party regime will not be easily forgotten by the world. It has already prompted British Prime Minister Boris Johnson to offer British citizenship to three million Hong Kong people, not to mention a tougher line towards China. For example, Huawei can say goodbye to its 5G business in the UK.
The interesting turn in history now comes after it became known that China has also criticized Australia, an island continent in the far south and also in the Asia-Pacific region.
Australia's farmers and miners have been hit by trade sanctions, according to Canberra, suggesting that the virus from China may be from there.
To counter the recent surge in cyber attacks, Canberra has promised to recruit at least 500 cyber warriors to strengthen the country's online defenses. An astounding 94 percent of Australians now say they want to start decoupling their economies from China's.
The same story is repeated around the globe. From Sweden to Japan to the Czech Republic, more and more nations understand China's deadly threat to the post-war democratic and capitalist world order.
"Xi Jinping and the Communist Party he leads have covered their hand so strongly that in just six months they have achieved what Donald Trump could not in almost four years: they have united the world against China. And the Communist Leader Xi did it. " only he is responsible for the brazen step, "says the report.
On Wednesday, the US Congress unanimously voted to sanction China for its new security law that would effectively abolish Hong Kong's legal system and give Beijing responsibility.
"But America cannot fight China alone. And now, thanks to Xi's aggressive policies, the United States no longer has to wage war alone," the report said.