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Taliban delegation on official state visit to China

Although not at the top diplomatic level, the reception at Beijing Foreign Minister Wang Yi gives the terrorists the diplomatic blessing as the future leadership of the country.

Does the old rule apply here, “The enemy of my enemy is my friend” - or what else is the purpose of visiting a nine-member Taliban delegation to the Red Chinese leadership in Tianjin, northern China?

Officially, during the two-day visit of the Islamic terrorists, who since the military defeat of NATO are well on the way to regaining their former control over the country in the Hindu Kush, talks about the security situation in the civil war-torn Afghanistan were held. Observers assume, however, that after the withdrawal of the United States, the Chinese in particular will see the chance of gaining influence on the eastern periphery of its Xinjiang province as a regional regulating power. It would be in line with Red Chinese policy to lure radical Muslims with promises of future business connections as part of the “Silk Road” colonial project in order to set up extra-territorial enclaves under exclusive Chinese control, as has already happened in Pakistan.

Although the Sunni Taliban can be expected to be more than skeptical of such requests, the visit is remarkable in several ways. Although not at the top diplomatic level, the reception at Beijing Foreign Minister Wang Yi gives the terrorists the diplomatic blessing as the future leadership of the country. In this context, Wang Yi stated on the occasion of the July 28 visit: "The Taliban are a central military and political force in Afghanistan and are expected to play an important role in the process of peace, reconciliation and reconstruction."

China is awaiting the radical Islamic takeover
That should obviously mean: China expects the radical Muslims to take absolute power in the near future and is already trying to sort out future relations. In this context, Beijing is not interested in the fact that the Taliban, true to their archaic commander Mohammed, have no interest in human rights and, above all, women's rights via the Koran. The Western European chimera of global human rights is just as pitifully ridiculed in the Forbidden City as in the Taliban's Koran schools.

It is noteworthy, however, that the visit also provides deep insights into Sunni-Islamic solidarity. Because while the Islamic clan representatives, who have dutifully put on their corona masks in China, are courted in Tianjin, and the Muslim fighters pay their respects to the infidels from the CCP, the fight of the Chinese leadership against the Muslims of the Turk-Mongolian Uighur minority continues unhindered. The western states accuse the Chinese communists of carrying out a cultural genocide against the Uyghur minority, while the prevailing view in China is that the Uyghurs must be freed from the “virus of Islam”. That the Taliban, of all people, are delighting those politicians with their visit which the Islamic world accuses of the extermination campaign against the Uyghur brothers in faith has its own quality.

An affront to the United States
But it is not just the relationship between the PRC and the future Islamic state of Afghanistan, that makes the terrorists' visit remarkable. Because this reception is also a deliberately placed affront to the USA, which has given up hope of a democratized Afghanistan. So it is hardly surprising that US President Joe Biden visited the national intelligence service ODNI on the same day. The possibility of a "real (armed) war" with a great power was described as increasingly likely. The background to Biden's clear announcement is allegedly the steadily increasing cyber attacks on the infrastructure and the administrations of the NATO countries, for which both Russia and the People's Republic are held responsible. The latest findings, according to which the PRC is building massive silo bunkers for nuclear long-range missiles, do another thing to create an alarm mood in the USA.

The little caliph in Ankara will also be unhappy about the reception of the Taliban. Recep Tayyip Erdogan, presidential dictator of Turkey, dreams of being able to act as a regulatory power in Central Asia. For example, he recently urged his Islamic brothers from the Taliban not to take action against brother states. In doing so, he was not only attempting to deter Sunni terrorists from attacks in Turkey and the Turkish-occupied territories - he also wanted to ensure that the Turkish units stationed in Afghanistan are protected from attacks despite the NATO withdrawal. A rapprochement between the Islamic brothers and the Muslim enemies in Beijing can only meet with suspicion from Erdogan, who also sees himself as the Uyghur protecting power. In Turkey, NATO is currently launching a special training program for Afghan security forces at a secret location - a process that is unlikely to inspire pan-Islamic sympathy between the terror fighters of Muhammad and the little caliph in Ankara.

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