China cannot decide if there is a real war; the United States does!


Jakarta, IO – General of the U.S. Air Force warned Beijing that Washington will battle it in the upcoming two years. General Mike Minihan, commander of the U.S. Air Force’s Air Mobility Command, warned that the presidential elections in the U.S. and the Taiwan region in 2024 would present a chance for the Chinese mainland to engage in military action, saying in an internal memo, “My gut tells me we’ll fight in 2025.” 

Although a U.S. defense source told the media that Minihan’s comments did not represent the Pentagon’s position on China, the document reveals rising worries among senior American officials over a potential conflict between the two greatest economies in the world. Despite assertions to the contrary, the United States has escalated its conflict with China by adopting a more aggressive stance against this alleged adversary. Beijing-Washington relations are put at danger by anti-Chinese rhetoric and actions coming from the American side. 

The chief of U.S. Strategic Command, Navy Admiral Charles Richard, stated that a U.S.-China conflict was imminent in November of last year and that the Ukraine situation was “only the warmup.” The threat (in the Taiwan Straits) is obvious within this decade, in fact, in the following six years, according to Adm. Philip Davidson, then-head of the U.S. Indo-Pacific Command, in 2021. 

In addition to making harsh comments, the US administration has exploited every tool at its disposal to slow China’s development. The U.S. has issued a plethora of rules limiting China’s access to cutting-edge technology as a result of its continued concern over China’s technical advancements. Before, Washington unilaterally placed export restrictions that prevented American companies from exporting chip-making machinery to the Chinese side. 

Despite appeals for a stable U.S.-China relationship, political and economic divisions in the United States drive American politicians’ mania for antagonistic words and actions toward China. Despite being a technical giant, the United States’ economic innovation has sputtered. The U.S. innovation environment has “splintered” since the 1970s, according to research from the Harvard Business Review. According to the study, the U.S. has boosted its spending on science, but productivity growth has stagnated.