- The Satanic cabal is setting up Asia for the Greater Asia War as part of the Satanic World War 3. The western Illuminati is forming an Asian alliance against China using their proxy: Japan, Philippines and now Vietnam. The Chinese Illuminati is also playing along. China’s planting of an oil rig in disputed territory (with Vietnam) is pretty provocative; much like Japan’s nationalization of the Senkaku / DiaoYu islands.
- The main reason (amongst many) for these escalating war drums are the imminent collapse of the western Illuminati’s global currency hegemony. The Illuminati’s plan is to trigger WW3, to lay the foundation for the coming of their fake messiah, the Anti-Christ, the bringer of false peace, the white horseman of Revelation 6. This world leader, subterfuge peace maker … will appear at a time when the world is wrecked by global wars … and conquer the world with peace ie. ‘he went out conquering and to conquer‘! He shall cause many countries to sign a covenant of peace (peace treaty) with a duration of 7 years.
- The sheeple will welcome this Man of Sin, the fake messiah, bringer of false peace … with open arms as he is able to end all these genocidal wars, Satanic WW3 and undoubtedly accept him as the new Caesar, dictator of the world.
Revelation 6:1-4 New King James Version (NKJV)
First Seal: The Conqueror
6 Now I saw when the Lamb opened one of the seals;[a] and I heard one of the four living creatures saying with a voice like thunder, “Come and see.” 2 And I looked, and behold, a white horse. He who sat on it had a bow; and a crown was given to him, and he went out conquering and to conquer.
Daniel 9:27 New King James Version (NKJV)
27 Then he shall confirm a covenant with many for one week;
But in the middle of the week
He shall bring an end to sacrifice and offering.
And on the wing of abominations shall be one who makes desolate,
Even until the consummation, which is determined,
Is poured out on the desolate.”
- Amid South China Sea Tensions, Vietnam Seeks Closer Ties with US!
by Shannon Tiezzi, http://thediplomat.com/
Against the backdrop of China’s maritime claims, Hanoi and Washington are drawing closer together.
With the sinking of a Vietnamese boat yesterday in the South China Sea, tensions between Vietnam and China continue to climb. Vietnam has accused Chinese fishing boats of ramming its vessel; China places the blame on Hanoi. Against this backdrop, Vietnam has called on the international community to denounce China’s moves in the disputed maritime territories.
The U.S. has been quite willing to lend at least vocal support to Vietnam, even though Hanoi (unlike Japan and the Philippines) is not a U.S. ally. Yesterday, when asked for clarification on Washington’s view of the current China-Vietnam tensions, State Department spokesperson Jen Psaki said that “the provocative actions have largely been from the Chinese side.” Earlier, Psaki described the placement of the Chinese oil rig as part of “a pattern of unilateral moves by the Chinese Government in the region.” Though the U.S. maintains its neutrality on the actual question of sovereignty, public comments by officials have left no doubt that the U.S. disapproves of China’s efforts to exert control over disputed areas.
With friendly rhetoric coming from Washington, Vietnam sees a chance to boost its position in the disputes by edging closer to the U.S. As Carl Thayer wrote yesterday for Flashpoints, Vietnam has few strategic options open to it in its dispute with China — and developing closer ties with both the U.S. and America’s regional allies appears to be its strategy of choice.
Last Wednesday, Vietnam’s Deputy Prime Minister and Foreign Minister, Pham Binh Minh, spoke with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry on the phone about the ongoing clashes in the South China Sea. Minh outlined Vietnam’s position and, according to Vietnam’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs, there was substantial agreement between Kerry and Minh. “Mr. Kerry spoke highly of Viet Nam’s self-restraint and goodwill in using peaceful measures and dialogue channels,” the MFA said in a summary of the conversation.