As China's perverse use of digital technology grows, freedom shrinks. 

Amid U.S. media reports that the Communist Chinese dictatorship killed a dozen American intelligence assets in China over two years, the regime's propaganda organs responded by variously celebrating the killings and ridiculing the American news accounts. While claiming that some of the reporting by the New York Times was “fabricated,” the regime's mouthpieces said that if elements of the reports on Beijing's actions were true, that was a “sweeping victory.” Ironically, the mass-murdering dictatorship ruling mainland China operates the largest and most aggressive espionage apparatus in the world — and it has many known collaborators in the United States who remain free. 

Moody's Investors Service, one of the big three credit-rating services in the country, may be late in lowering the creditworthiness of China, but they're right: China has begun cratering.

North Korea’s state-run KCNA news agency reported on May 22 that its military had conducted a test launch of a medium-range Pukguksong-2 missile the previous day.

The United Nations and its top leaders have openly embraced the Communist Chinese dictatorship's widely criticized “One Belt, One Road” (OBOR) initiative, which analysts have warned is an effort to further expand Beijing's totalitarian influence far outside of China's borders. Other globalist organizations such as the International Monetary Fund and World Bank praised the scheme, too. Brutal dictatorships around the world are also lining up to join the party. And unfortunately for opponents of communism, globalism, and tyranny, even some Western governments and companies are hopping on the OBOR bandwagon. But the truth is also coming out.

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