Wednesday, May 28, 2014

The Clinton presidency was a shameful period in American history, and now our children and grandchildren have to live with real and deadly consequences.

Hillary's Chinese Espionage Problem

Former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton has a new book out. In keeping with the adage “there is no such thing as bad publicity” the title will not be mentioned. However, Clinton Inc. sycophants will do everything possible to hype her book onto any best seller list that they can think of or, at least at a minimum delay it from the very embarrassing remainders table at books stores.
Here is her Amazon introduction:
“All of us face hard choices in our lives,” Hillary Rodham Clinton writes at the start of this personal chronicle of years at the center of world events. “Life is about making such choices. Our choices and how we handle them shape the people we become.”
She is exactly right, so it is only appropriate that American Thinker readers look at her past participation in world events when she was the First Lady.  In that role she directly engaged with the Peoples Republic Of China (PRC).
Johnny Chung was born in Taiwan but living in Southern California when he was given $300,000 by Chinese Gen Ji of the Peoples Liberation Army (PLA) Military Intelligence because, "We like your president very much.”  Among Chung’s objectives in using the money were to go directly to Hillary Rodham Clinton and request:
A tour of the White House
Lunch at the White House Mess
A photo op with the First Lady.
An invitation to attend the president’s radio address
He was very successful, and on March 11, 1995, Johnny Chung and his PRC friends attended President Clinton’s weekly radio address after Chung handed a check for $50,000 made out to the DNC to Hillary’s chief of staff following a March 9 1995 photo op with the first lady.
The PRC citizens accompanying Chung were given the photos, but not until they were vetted by the CIA officer on the White House staff. He remarked in his e-mail about “the joys of balancing foreign policy considerations against domestic politics…. I do not see any damage to U.S. foreign policy from giving Johnny Chung the pictures.”

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