Ћина-Средње Краљевство

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Ointagru Unartan on Sat Aug 05, 2017 7:16 pm



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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Filipenko on Sat Aug 05, 2017 7:25 pm

Uh, objektivni Caspian molim vas podržite me na Patreonu. 

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Sun Aug 06, 2017 10:19 pm



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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Tue Aug 08, 2017 3:44 pm

China Will Spend $1.5 Trillion on Foreign Companies in a Decade: Report

Chinese acquirers will spend $1.5 trillion buying companies and investing overseas in the next decade, 70 percent more than the previous 10 years, even as regulators at home and abroad block deals, Linklaters LLP said in a report Tuesday.
Government policies encouraging Chinese companies to invest in manufacturing capabilities, particularly for advanced technology, and international trade will help maintain deal flow, the law firm, which specializes in advising on mergers and acquisitions, said in the report. Chinese buyers have spent about $880 billion on assets in other countries in the last 10 years, according to the data.



The success of China’s bidders will depend on their ability to overcome foreign countries’ concerns about national security and interest, which contributed to the failure of as much as $75 billion in announced outbound deals last year, Linklaters said in the report. China may also have to bow to international pressure to liberalize its markets, it said.
“While the pace of outbound deals has declined in 2017, China’s long-term aspirations” mean that overseas “investment and acquisitions from China will continue to be a significant force over the long term,” Linklaters said.
Regulators have generally blocked Chinese businesses’ bids for companies in industries seen as critical to their economies or national security, such as infrastructure and technology. Aixtron SE, the German semiconductor equipment maker, saw its planned sale to a Chinese-backed company collapse in December after the U.S. government opposed the deal. Push-back from the same group, the Committee on Foreign Investment in the U.S., led to the termination of Chinese firm GO Scale Capital’s $2.8 billion bid for Royal Philips NV’s lighting unit, Lumileds.
A rebound in M&A will also rely on a softening of the Chinese state’s stance toward large, overseas deals, which some in the government see as a threat to the country’s growth. Its regulators are assessing the dangers that these prolific acquirers, and the debt they’ve run up, pose to China’s banking system and economy.
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$150 milijardi godisnje za kupovinu imovine van granica Kine ako im dozvole
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Kinder Lad on Tue Aug 08, 2017 3:48 pm

Njihovi novci za pruge i puteve su uvek dobrodošli.


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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Tue Aug 08, 2017 5:31 pm

Vise ih zanima robotika, automatika, aero-industrija...
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Kinder Lad on Tue Aug 08, 2017 5:43 pm

To nemamo, jbg.


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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Thu Aug 10, 2017 1:50 pm

Dzon Mekejn krenuo na Kinu,

 
The guided-missile destroyer USS John S. McCain



U.S. destroyer challenges China's claims in South China Sea
http://www.reuters.com/article/us-usa-china-southchinasea-exclusive-idUSKBN1AQ0YK?il=0

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - A U.S. Navy destroyer carried out a "freedom of navigation operation" on Thursday, coming within 12 nautical miles of an artificial island built up by China in the South China Sea, U.S. officials told Reuters.
The operation came as President Donald Trump's administration seeks Chinese cooperation in dealing with North Korea's missile and nuclear programs and could complicate efforts to secure a common stance.
The officials, speaking on condition of anonymity, said the USS John S. McCain traveled close to Mischief Reef in the Spratly Islands, among a string of islets, reefs and shoals. China has territorial disputes with its neighbors over the area.
It was the third "freedom of navigation operation" or "fonop" conducted during Trump's presidency. Neither China's defense ministry nor its foreign ministry immediately responded to a request for comment.
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Filipenko on Thu Aug 10, 2017 2:48 pm

Nadam se da će kineska mornarica za mog života patrolirati 12 milja od Los Anđelesa u sklopu akta o narodnooslobodilačkoj vodi svih naroda i narodnosti.
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by No Country on Thu Aug 10, 2017 4:13 pm

Filipenko wrote:Nadam se da će kineska mornarica za mog života patrolirati 12 milja od Los Anđelesa u sklopu akta o narodnooslobodilačkoj vodi svih naroda i narodnosti.
И ту рибица више не издржа:
- Какав си бре то анти-Пољак антишовиниста? Уместо да си тражио куће и паре и жене - ти хоћеш да ти рођену земљу окупирају Кинези, и то три пута!?
- И да се врате - методично ће Пољак.
- Да, и да се врате... Па што тако, бре!?
- Да би шест пута прешли преко Совјетског Савеза!
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Indy on Thu Aug 10, 2017 4:18 pm

Kineski brodovi u kineskom moru, a persijski u persijskom zalivu. Pa jbt šta bismo bez američke flotile da ih utera u red i pokaže im njihovo mesto.


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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by паће on Thu Aug 10, 2017 4:38 pm

Indy wrote:Kineski brodovi u kineskom moru, a persijski u persijskom zalivu. Pa jbt šta bismo bez američke flotile da ih utera u red i pokaže im njihovo mesto.

Оно као разводница у биоскопу?


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чим кажу да бројке не лажу, тачно знам да баш онда лажу
pirates are guys with one eye, one leg, or both.

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Thu Aug 10, 2017 7:47 pm

Gradnja najveceg aerodroma na planetu. Kada bude zavrsen 2019 imace moc da prodje 130 miliona putnika godisnje.





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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Blind Lime Pie on Thu Aug 10, 2017 8:24 pm

Aerodrom sa najvećim terminalom na planeti.
Imaće sedam pista. O'Hare ima devet.


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A human being should be able to change a diaper, plan an invasion, butcher a hog, conn a ship, design a building, write a sonnet, balance accounts, build a wall, set a bone, comfort the dying, take orders, give orders, cooperate, act alone, solve equations, analyze a new problem, pitch manure, program a computer, cook a tasty meal, fight efficiently, die gallantly. Specialization is for insects.
Robert E. Heinlein
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Blind Lime Pie on Thu Aug 10, 2017 8:24 pm

aha, kontam gde mu je sedma pista, kod onog nekakvog kargo terminala gore desno.


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A human being should be able to change a diaper, plan an invasion, butcher a hog, conn a ship, design a building, write a sonnet, balance accounts, build a wall, set a bone, comfort the dying, take orders, give orders, cooperate, act alone, solve equations, analyze a new problem, pitch manure, program a computer, cook a tasty meal, fight efficiently, die gallantly. Specialization is for insects.
Robert E. Heinlein

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Thu Aug 10, 2017 8:38 pm

Nece moci vise tako, sve nam otese...


Why China's Commercial Sector Is America's Real Strategic Foe

Rep. Ted Yoho

August 10, 2017



Despite the furor they’ve caused, the revelations this month that North Korea has functioning ICBMs and miniaturized nuclear warheads shouldn’t come as a surprise. The foreign-policy community has watched for years as Kim Jong-un has steadily developed more advanced weapons capabilities. While most of the world has come together to constrain Kim’s nuclear ambitions, the sophistication of his weapons programs has continued to accelerate. Even before U.S. sources seemingly confirmed Kim had miniaturized nuclear devices, the United Nations Security Council answered this month’s ICBM tests with what U.S. Ambassador to the UN Nikki Haley called “the strongest sanctions ever imposed in response to a ballistic missile test.”
Sanctions may still be the best way to resolve this challenge without force of arms, but whether this latest package proves effective will depend on the factor that has undermined previous sanctions—North Korea’s continuing trade links with Chinese companies and banks, which account for nearly all of its economic activity. The subversion of multilateral sanctions and international security is the most urgent, but it is far from the only way that Chinese commercial entities act against U.S. interests, with the acquiescence—or support—of their government. Government-linked Chinese businesses have also chipped away at our economic future through tactics including intellectual-property theft, cyber-economic espionage and violations of China’s World Trade Organization commitments.
Earlier this year, I convened a congressional hearing on China’s activities in high-tech sectors. Robert Atkinson, president of the Information Technology and Innovation Foundation, testified that “[t]he emerging challenge now is about the Chinese Government enacting a suite of policies to go after the U.S. leadership in our core advanced technologies.” He warned Congress that it should “consider a world where in fifteen years, U.S. technology jobs in industries like aerospace, chemicals, computers, motor vehicles, medical equipment, pharmaceuticals, software, semiconductors, are drastically reduced from where they are today.”
China’s commercial activities have incurred little cost despite violating international norms to advance this agenda. The United States should begin to impose such costs. Recent reports have indicated that the Trump administration is considering trade actions against these malign actors, a welcome development. Reciprocity in the U.S.-China commercial relationship is long overdue.
Part 1: Chinese Commercial Entities Enable DPRK Weapons Development

A United Nations Panel of Experts, the Center for Advanced Defense Studies, and others have documented extensive links between Chinese commercial entities and the North Korean regime in violation of both U.S. sanctions law and multilateral UN resolutions. Overall trade between China and North Korea has continued to rise throughout 2017, suggesting that China is unwilling to use coercion against its client state. The goods that cross the China-North Korea border frequently violate sanctions. Kim Jong-un has abundant access to luxury items, for example, that should be banned under sanctions, including a modified Mercedes-Benz S600 limousine and a Princess 95MY yacht.
Multiple public reports have revealed that China’s largest telecommunications firm, Huawei, has been subpoenaed by the Commerce Department as part of an ongoing investigation into whether it broke U.S. export control laws by exporting or re-exporting U.S. technology to North Korea. Also, earlier this year, a similar Chinese government-affiliated firm, ZTE, was hit with a record-breaking, billion-dollar fine in connection with export violations to Iran and North Korea. Huawei and ZTE were the subject of a House Intelligence Committee investigation in 2012. The Committee’s [url=https://intelligence.house.gov/sites/intelligence.house.gov/files/documents/huawei-zte investigative report %28final%29.pdf]report[/url] documents the companies’ links to the Chinese government and found them to be national-security threats.
These notable cases are just a few of the multitude of Chinese businesses operating, with government links or government acquiescence, without regard to North Korea’s nuclear belligerence. The Trump administration has taken a good first step to address these malefactors. On June 29, the Treasury Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control sanctioned a Chinese company and two Chinese individuals that were closely connected to North Korea’s nuclear and ballistic weapons programs, pursuant to its secondary sanctions authority. The department’s Financial Crimes Enforcement Network also designated the Chinese Bank of Dandong as a “primary money laundering concern,” cutting it off from the U.S. financial system.
The administration must place secondary sanctions on the multitude of similar Chinese entities that have grown accustomed to violating UN and U.S. sanctions with the acquiescence of their government. The only other time they were applied to the Kim regime’s Chinese enablers, in 2005, secondary sanctions were successful in drawing North Korea to the negotiating table. We may be able to replicate this success and convince Beijing that propping up Kim isn’t worth it, but half-measures aren’t going to cut it. Secondary sanctions must be fully implemented.
At the same time, the United States should continue to develop further policies to counteract Chinese businesses that degrade U.S. national and economic security. For example, the United States is set to begin developing the new 5G mobile network, which will be the communications backbone of our increasingly connected society. If companies like Huawei and ZTE can insert themselves and their products into the 5G marketplace, they will be able to gain a crucial foothold in the United States, reducing our ability to punish their wrongdoings, and undermining U.S. national security and diplomatic goals. Companies that ignore U.S. sanctions and export controls are security threats, yet Huawei and ZTE have a visible presence in the United States. Their actions may be grounds to block them from our market entirely by designating them under sanctions authorities.
The House of Representatives also took a promising step forward in July, approving an amendment to the Fiscal Year 2018 National Defense Authorization Act that would require the director of national intelligence to develop a list of telecommunications and telecommunications equipment contractors that knowingly assisted or facilitated a cyberattack by or on behalf of North Korea. The amendment would bar the Department of Defense from doing businesses with these telecommunications companies. The amendment should be accepted by the Senate and sent for President Trump’s signature.
Part 2: Chinese Companies Continue to Erode U.S. Competitiveness and Steal Innovation
Apart from facilitating North Korean weapons development, Chinese commercial entities continue to work outside international norms to advance their economic interests at the expense of the United States. The Chinese government has established state-led economic policies designed to establish China’s dominance in advanced high-tech industries through nonmarket forces. In China’s domestic market, these policies have included the use of financial incentives, funds, and subsidies to support national champions, limiting foreign competition by restricting market access, employing selective legal attacks, and enforcing onerous joint-venture requirements designed to transfer technology to Chinese firms.
The Chinese Communist Party (CCP), which holds political power in the country above the government bureaucracy, is deeply embedded in the business community. Companies in China have internal Party committees. At state-owned enterprises, the party chief is usually the chairman of the board. Even in private companies, which are seen as more independent, the influence of party committees is strong. “[P]rivate sector party committees are . . . expected to help propel the companies’ growth” and ensure “the enforcement of government policies.”
China’s industrial policies involve out-and-out theft in addition to unfair trade practices. Chinese hackers steal intellectual property and trade secrets from high-technology companies to help China become more economically competitive. During Xi Jinping’s 2015 state visit to the United States, he agreed with President Obama that “neither country’s government will conduct or knowingly support cyber-enabled theft of intellectual property . . . with the intent of providing competitive advantages to companies or commercial sectors.”
But in early 2017, the Commission on the Theft of American Intellectual Property found that China remained the world’s principal source of IP theft, which costs the U.S. economy as much as $600 billion annually, not including the cost of patent infringement. It is difficult to believe that China cannot reign in its cyber criminals when it maintains a tight enough grip on its internet to eliminate Winnie the Pooh for a perceived slight. In certain cases, it appears that Chinese military hackers have worked hand-in-glove with Chinese companies to rob American businesses.
A revealing example is the Chinese government’s plan to dominate the semiconductor industry. The United States remains the world’s semiconductor industry leader, with the majority of global market share. After over a decade of failing to advance its domestic semiconductor industry, China promulgated official “IC (Integrated Circuit) Promotion Guidelines,” in 2014, which have been operationalized by a $150 billion public-private fund to subsidize investment, acquisitions, and the purchase of new semiconductor technology. Observers say the fund is designed to “[p]rop up indigenous businesses with subsidies, flood global markets with supply, and undercut the competition.”
According to an Obama administration expert panel, China has also undertaken so-called “Zero-Sum Tactics” in the semiconductor space, including forcing or encouraging customers to buy only from Chinese semiconductor suppliers, forcing technology transfer in exchange for access to the Chinese market, stealing intellectual property and colluding with other Chinese companies to lower the value of takeover targets before purchasing them in distressed situations. The Berlin-based Mercator Institute for China Studies has observed that “almost all of the large semiconductor enterprises in the United States have received investment offers from Chinese state actors.”
Earlier this year, I called a hearing of the Subcommittee on Asia and the Pacific where the witnesses expressed these and other concerns about China’s policies towards high tech sectors. Before his summit with President Xi, I sent a letter to President Trump outlining the concerning trends we discussed, and recommending that he raise them with President Xi directly. The United States welcomes honest competition, but we can’t let U.S. innovation be destroyed by bullying and thievery.
Conclusion

In concert with CCP leadership, Chinese businesses undermine U.S. and regional security by subverting sanctions on North Korea and continue to use zero-sum tactics to degrade the United States’ long-term competitiveness in high-tech industries, contravening international norms. More mundane transgressions abound as well; from steel dumping to a broad range of market access restrictions that violate the principle of national treatment, China doesn’t seem to think much of the rules-based global order that has facilitated its remarkable rise. It is past time to take action to defend our national interests against malign Chinese commercial actors.
So, I welcome the administration’s use of secondary sanctions authority, and the news that it is preparing further actions to respond to unfair trade practices and intellectual property theft. Far from the histrionic warnings of a trade war, if done right, such measures will be overdue assertions of U.S. interests. If China expects to deal with the United States as an equal, then it must deal fairly. It is time to bring some much-needed reciprocity into our bilateral relationship.
Congressman Ted Yoho chairs the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Asia and the Pacific.
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by паће on Thu Aug 10, 2017 9:06 pm

Лоше је кад дођу из другог племена, поруше нам колибе и отму жене. Добро је кад ми то урадимо њима.


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чим кажу да бројке не лажу, тачно знам да баш онда лажу
pirates are guys with one eye, one leg, or both.
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Kinder Lad on Thu Aug 10, 2017 9:42 pm

Zabole me za moralne pouke, meni ovo uopste nije zabavno. Zapravo verujem da je ovo zabavno samo onima koji ne bi imali nista protiv dolaska u situaciju u kojoj bi nuklearni rat bio verovatniji nego sto je bio izmedju US i SSSR


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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Fri Aug 11, 2017 12:39 pm

Nema odmora dok traje obnova...

World's largest floating solar farm in E China






Chinese energy giant on track to build world's largest offshore wind farm


http://www.chinadaily.com.cn/business/2017-04/13/content_28909941.htm


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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Fri Aug 11, 2017 1:18 pm

Beijing's Sanyuan Bridge to Be Retrofitted within 43 Hours
The refurbishment of Beijing's Sanyuan Bridge, or Sanyuanqiao started at 11p.m. on Nov. 13, 2015. The whole reconstruction process completed within 43 hours.
Over 1300 tons of new surfacing for the bridge have been transported to the construction site to replace the old surface.
Sanyuan Bridge is a major overpass on the northeastern stretch of the 3rd Ring Road of Beijing. The Airport Expressway, Jingshun Road (China National Highway 101) and the 3rd Ring Road are interlinked by the vital overpass. (Video from BTV, text by The People’s Daily)





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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Fri Aug 11, 2017 1:41 pm

Vestacka ostrva koja je Kina izgradila u Juznom-Kineskom moru u poslednjih par godina:











Inace ovo Kina ne bi smela da radi ali ko te pita. Sto bi rekao onaj u "Kamiondzijama": doslo je moje vreme.

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Mon Aug 14, 2017 9:35 pm

Trump signs measure on Chinese trade practices, says it's 'just the beginning'


President Donald Trump on Monday signed a memorandum that could lead to a trade investigation of alleged Chinese theft of intellectual property.
The measure directs U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer to look into options to protect U.S. intellectual property. It does not take any specific action against China at this point.
"We will safeguard the copyrights, patents, trademarks, trade secrets and other intellectual property that is so vital to our security and to our prosperity," Trump said.
He added: "This is just the beginning."

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Tue Aug 15, 2017 2:12 pm

As China's Shadow Banking Takes a Hit, the Cash Flows Elsewhere
Bloomberg News
15. avgust 2017. 13:09 CEST
China’s giant shadow banking industry shrank for the first time in nine months during July -- evidence Beijing’s campaign to quash risks to the financial system may be starting to bear fruit.
At the same time, however, traditional forms of lending are seeing a renaissance. Net corporate bond issuance has been jumping as non-financial corporations opt for cheaper sources of finance than borrowing in the shadow banking sector, where costs have surged amid the government crackdown.
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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Ointagru Unartan on Tue Aug 15, 2017 2:36 pm

Zuper wrote:Vestacka ostrva koja je Kina izgradila u Juznom-Kineskom moru u poslednjih par godina:











Inace ovo Kina ne bi smela da radi ali ko te pita. Sto bi rekao onaj u "Kamiondzijama": doslo je moje vreme.

Uspeli su i da naprave 20+ godina staro drvece na tim novim ostrvima! Kapa dole.


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"Ne morate krenuti odavde da biste dosli tamo. Moguce je krenuti odavde i vratiti se ponovo tu, ali preko onoga tamo."
Aca Seltik, Sabrana razmisljanja o topologiji, tom cetvrti.

My Moon Che Gavara.

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Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

Post by Zuper on Tue Aug 15, 2017 2:47 pm

Nadogradnja na grebenu


Artificial islands in South China Sea nearly complete, allowing China to dominate region: report
http://nationalpost.com/news/world/artificial-islands-in-south-china-sea-nearly-complete-allowing-china-to-dominate-region-report/wcm/addb13e1-9b35-44d6-b770-a67715691b0c

Re: Ћина-Средње Краљевство

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