Peace Coins

Narrative for Chinese Speakers


Anyone who has been engaged for years with Off-Earth Civilizations has learned much from that experience. It appears that while there may be common events in this association, I strongly suspect that in each case there is very specific reason for the contact. Clearly, the ETs are in control of the situation. Without specific authorization, no Human speaks for ETs. However, there appears to be no restrictions on what Humans in contact with ETs may report about that contact.

There is a complication that needs to be honored about the ET/Human relationships. The ETs are very capable of mind influence. This means they can easily “guide” a conversation without leaving any fingerprints of such activity. This can lead to inflated human egos that sincerely believe that some of the brilliant insights they have are really homegrown. I do not consider this to be a problem in the relationships I have with the ETs. Without exception, my business with them has been focused on peace at all levels of Earth’s civilization. The meeting point within that focus is to save Earth’s troubled civilization from self-destruction.

The good news is that we are working with an ET organization that shares that goal. The other news is that Humans will have to do the work and demonstrate that they have the will and energy to do it.

Some detail about that ET organization will be found in the Moon coin narrative at some future time. The coin narratives link with each other, and in total, reveal details of the strategy and tactics we have jointly developed with the ETs to increase the odds that Earth’s civilization will be saved by dint of work done by Humans on Earth with modest, but critical, assistance from the ET community. If you think this is important there most certainly is a role for you to play.

(The above ad to save Earth civilizations from self-destruction will be repeated as a lead to each coin narrative.)

Spoken Chinese:

Chinese Mandarin at 955,000,000 is the number one most spoken language in the world; 14.1% of the world’s population speaks that language. That number is more than the next two highly spoken languages combined: Spanish with 405 million (5.85%) and English with 360 million (5.52%).

Its land mass is the third largest country in the world following Russia and Canada, and about the same size of the United States if the noncontiguous states of Alaska and Hawaii are excluded.

The south of China is wet and tropical, with some rainforest coverage. North-west China is covered in desert. In the very far north-east, winter temperatures can drop to minus 50 degrees Celsius. The Himalayan Mountains in the west of China mark its border with India, Bhutan, Nepal, Pakistan and Russia.

The headwaters of China’s most important rivers, the Yellow and Yangzi, rise in the far western mountains of Tibet. The Yangzi flows through Central China and enters the East China Sea near Shanghai. It is the third longest river in the world, after the Amazon in South America and the Nile in northeast Africa.

The Yangzi is China’s main artery of life. It is navigable for the majority of its 3,900 mile length and travels through the heart of the country. Roughly 300 million people live along its middle and lower reaches. The Yangzi has nurtured humans in the Sichuan Basin for more than 5,000 years but never with today’s numbers and environmental situation. Because the climate is humid and surrounding mountains impede air circulation, the Sichuan Basin in the summer is often overcast or very hazy and fog is present many days during the winter. A local saying is that in Sichuan, dogs bark when the sun appears. Chengdu, a municipality in the western part of the Sichuan Basin with a population of more than 8 million residences, averages more than 300 days a year of foggy weather.

The Yellow River travels circuitously through North China and empties into the Bo Hai Gulf on the north coast of Shandong Province.

The Bo Hai Gulf is the innermost gulf of the Yellow Sea. Its proximity to Beijing makes it one of the busiest seaways in the world. The Port of Tianjin in Bo Hai Gulf is 120 miles from Beijing and connected by Bullet Train service.

In 2005, estimates were that 14.86% of China’s land area was arable. Intensive agricultural techniques were being used to reap harvests that were sufficient to feed the world’s largest population and still have a surplus for export. In the subsequent ten years predictable events have changed those estimates. The government of China recently acknowledged that nearly 20% of its farmland has been polluted by runoff from industrial waste and/or excessive agrichemicals. On top of that, the country’s water resources are extremely limited.

Additionally, a rapidly growing and affluent middleclass has changed to a US style meat-rich diet. Pork exports from the US have surged over the past decade, and China is also a large importer of beef, mainly from Australia. Chinese customers have also demonstrated a surging appetite for protein rich US nuts, almost all of which are grown in California. California’s Central Valley, already in a serious drought is drawing down fossil water resources. We are going to learn that one country’s appetite may ultimately lead to water-wars in another country between farmers and urban populations that compete for access to the same water resources.

Struggle on the world’s stage.

Given the political and military history of China after 1912 when the last Chinese emperor abdicated the throne and the country became a republic, no one could have predicted that in 2008, China would be the world’s second largest economy.

History has well recorded China’s war with Japan in 1937, and the civil war with the Kuomintang that resulted with the Chinese National Party, supported by the United States, retreating to Taiwan. There Chiang Kai-shek formed the Republic of China.

On October 1, 1949, in Tiananmen Square, Mao Tse-tung announced the establishment of the People’s Republic of China. Mao, who had been the successful military leader of Chinese Communist Party (CCP) during the civil war, was the peacetime leader of an independent China.

Mao’s wartime military successes were not matched by success in his leadership of plans and policies to quickly raise China into a major world class country. While there were modest successes, his failures were catastrophic. His errors resulted in the worst manmade famine in human history. An estimated 40 million people died of starvation between 1959 and 1961. The scale of the disaster was hidden from the nation and the world. There has never been a public accounting by the Chinese government of this dark tragedy. (Some researchers report that the total number who starved is between 60 to 80 million).

Sadly, other major countries have egregiously lied to or seriously mislead its citizens. In the United States the Warren Commission formed to investigate the assassination of President Kennedy, determined that Lee Harvey Oswald was the lone killer and that there was no conspiracy.

I asked my ET colleagues about this and they said that it was a conspiracy involving a foreign country whose head of state the CIA had made several attempts to assassinate. All of these failed. They also said that there were small groups in the CIA and the Pentagon who were not upset with President Kennedy’s murder.

China in the future.

Leadership of the new China has adopted bold policies and demonstrated a degree of flexibility that is serving its people well. There is no doubt about the strong political hold of the Communist Party, but classical communism has been abandoned and a mixed economic system with capitalism has allowed China to enter the global economic system will relative ease. She has carefully watched the pitfalls of a similar decision by the Russian Federation, and has to be nervous about the excesses of casino capitalism on Wall Street in the US.

The memory of Chairman Mao’s failure with the “Hundred Flowers Campaign” when it was rejected by the urban intelligentsia will never be forgotten by any Chinese government. That was six decades ago when citizen communications were either face-to-face or by owners of telephones.

Things have changed. In February 2015, the China Internet Network Informational Center reported that China had 649 million internet users by the end of 2014, with 557 million of those using handsets to go online. The world’s biggest smartphone market continues its shift to mobile.

The government of China has a huge network capability to communicate with its tech sophisticated population. And it has a policy to increase the urban population where connectivity is highest.

When Communist forces took control of the Chinese mainland in 1949, barely 10 percent of Chinese lived in cities. In 2013 the National Bureau of Statistics reported that in 2011, for the first time in history China’s urban population exceeded the number of rural dwellers, and predicted that by 2034, 75 percent of Chinese will live in cities.

This trend of urbanization has furnished a ready labor force for the factories that power China’s export-based economy, increased the middle-class, and have contributed to raising hundreds of millions from poverty.

According to a New York Times assessment it also has fueled an urban underclass of migrants and jobless without proper housing and social services. Additionally, it has resulted in the hollowing of the countryside that left the elderly without family close by and deprived farms of needed labor.

China’s incredible economic expansion has led the Chinese to be overwhelmingly happy with their economic situation and optimistic about their future. According to a 2014 Pew Research Center survey, 85% think that the younger generation will be better off financially than their parents. This optimism is in stark contrast to findings in Europe and the US where widespread majorities believe their children will be worse off going forward.

That finding was confirmed in the US by a December 2015 nationwide survey conducted by Harvard University’s Institute of Politics. The key question was: “For you personally, is the idea of the American Dream alive or dead?” 48 % of those asked responded “dead.” 49% responded “alive.”

It is sad and disturbing that about half of the largest generation in the US has lost the vision of a future that for generations was the magnet that drew millions of immigrants from around the world, the “American Dream.”

Issues for China

For hundreds of millions the new world’s model is the “China Dream.” Unfortunately, it is accompanied by environmental nightmares. An August 2015 article in Asia Economy carried a serious report on the quality of air in China, “China air pollution far worse than thought: Study.” The most startling finding in the study report was that, “Air pollution in China kills about 4,000 people every day.” It also noted that connecting mortality to pollution is “complicated.”

On December 7, 2015, the government of Beijing sounded its first ever air pollution red alert to the city’s 22 million residence. It took years of citizen pressure using online platforms demanding disclosure of air quality for the government to respond. Now PM 2.5 is a household word. PM 2.5 refers to fine, deadly particulate matter that can enter the bloodstream through the lungs.

China has a herculean challenge of cleaning up its environment. The public is demanding fundamental solutions, and China has committed to reduce her emissions from coal fired plants. The approved 155 new coal fired plants may be unnecessary as renewable and nuclear energy systems come on line.

Territorial Claims

China has a number of unsettled territorial issues that could flare beyond occasional use of force. Currently the most active area is the South China Sea where competing claims of Brunei, the People’s Republic of China, the Republic of China (Taiwan), Malaysia, the Philippines, and Vietnam are asserted. There are disputes concerning the Spratly and Paracel islands, and the maritime boundaries in the Gulf of Tonkin and elsewhere.

In addition to valuable fishing areas and the potential of oil and gas reserves beneath its seabed, one-third of the world’s shipping sails through its waters. That usage engages a host of additional countries that depend upon and safe seaways.

China’s claims are supported by a variety of sources including ancient maps from long ago Chinese dynasties. A modern approach is to create an artificial island and occupy it. This is what China has done in a significant way on three reefs in the Spratly Islands. The first of these was to transform Mischief Reef into a new island designed for military use with a 3000 meter runway. This is similar to airstrips that China has been building on artificial islands at Fiery Cross and Subi reefs. The UN Convention on the Law of the Sea states that artificial islands do not afford the occupying nation territorial water. However, what China has accomplished is to gain military assets that extend their reach and influence far more than the claim of 12 nautical miles of territorial water.

Conflicting land border claims.

With one exception, Pakistan, China has territorial disputes with all of the nations with which it shares a border. The following includes only the major claim (with a short reason for the claim): Japan (Senkaku Islands); Vietnam (Ming Dynasty historical precedent); India (Arunachal Pradesh, the size of two Switzerland’s – “Southern Tibet”); Nepal (part of Tibet); North Korea (Yuan Dynasty, 1271-1368); Russia (160,000 square kilometers unilaterally claimed by China); South Korea (Yuan Dynasty); Bhutan (12 Bhutanese enclaves +); Taiwan (always a part of China); Kazakhstan (unilateral claims); Laos (large areas from Yuan Dynasty); Tajikistan (Qing Dynasty); Cambodia (parts – Ming Dynasty); Kyrgyzstan (unfairly forced to cede the territory to Russia in the 19th century); Mongolia (Yuan Dynasty); Afghanistan (province of Bahdakhshan).

The symbol choice.

The Chinese Dragon symbolizes power and excellence, valiancy and boldness, heroism and perseverance, nobility and divinity. A dragon overcomes obstacles until success is his. He is energetic, decisive, optimistic, intelligent and ambitious.

I could not find any other symbol that seemed as appropriate for the native Chinese speakers in modern China.

China and Extraterrestrials – a long and current relationship.

As would be expected with a documented civilization spanning thousands of years, evidence that they observed flying craft that could not be compared to anything on earth is compelling. Additionally, the most ancient mythological accounts address the gods and demi-gods that came to earth. It is important to observe that the China experience is representative of what we find around the world. We have never been alone.

The modern Chinese/ET experience is not unique. What is unique is how it is being handled by the Chinese government. It is a positive model for every country, and shames the countries that have a technical capability to detect and analyze ET activity, do so in secret and contrived denial.

My experience with China and ET phenomenon spans 25 years. My first visit to China was in September 1990 when I was Special Assistant to Senator Claiborne Pell, and Pell was the Chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. My official host for that visit was the China Association for International Friendly Contact (CAIFC). Mr. Qian Decun was assigned to be my interpreter, and kept me on a very busy schedule during that eleven day visit. He had the same responsibility during my 1991 visit. Later, he was posted to the Chinese Embassy in Washington, D.C. where we built on our personal relationship.

In the 1990 visit I had requested to meet with individuals who had responsibilities to investigate UFO activity. That was accomplished when I met with the leadership of the China UFO Research Organization (CURO). That group included Professor Sun Shi-li, President; Kao Yuan, Vice President; Wang Huan-Liang, Secretary General; and Jiang Hua, Engineer and Assistant Secretary General. During a two-hour meeting they briefed me on CURO’s activities.

President Sun Shi-li took the lead in discussing CURO. He said that their organization of 40,000 members represented professional expertise and interests that the Chinese military did not have. Sun said that approximately 70% of their members were professionals in a wide variety of disciplines.

I asked how they interacted with the military when there was UFO activity. From their response it appears that on some occasions CURO took the lead in reporting, and in crash site recovery. They showed me an example of their four-page field reporting form, and said it was based upon a UN form that had been developed some years ago when the Prime Minister of Granada was trying to get the UN to develop a global policy on ET contact.

Sun Shi-li said that his organization was organized on three levels: National, provincial, and local (county, district, city and town). He asserted, “No slogans, we are academics and our research interests are very broad.” He and Wang Huan-Liang described their research measures as: observations, witness interviews (in ten years approximately 2,000 cases), theoretical research with space emphasis, and ancient documentation and oral history. Sun Shi-li said that Qi Gong masters and people with extraordinary human abilities are used to confirm what others are reporting. He said that since 1980 they have had three major conferences concerning UFOs, and wanted to have an international conference. The CUFO team stresses the need for an international research approach.

Wang Huan-Liang said that they have a nation-wide Witness Investigation Department, and that all materials that are collected are sent to the Research Department which has two sections: (1) Geology, “core of earth to heavens,” and (2) theory building including multi-dimensions.

I was questioned carefully about the US Roswell event and they showed disbelief when I told them that if they were familiar with the published literature about Roswell, they knew as much as I did. They simply did not believe that Senator Pell and his Special Assistant, who was sent to China to discuss UFOs, did not officially know what happened at Roswell. They were only slightly mollified after I gave them a short tutorial on the constitutional separation of powers in the United States and the official and successful program to take the media out of the UFD/ET game by ridicule and intimidation. I gave my estimate of the small numbers of military and intelligence personal who were cleared for UFO/ET information, and doubted that there was more than a handful of elected members of congress who knew anything about the subject.

Wang said that he went to Vladivostok, USSR in 1988 and brought back samples of a UFO crash. Analysis of the metal showed seven elements, no carbon.

At the end of this very informative meeting I invited Sun and Wang for tea at my hotel later that afternoon. During that meeting they described a series of recent UFO sightings around Xinxiang, Henan, that had started in June, and that a crash had been reported in a letter he showed me from one of his field investigators. I asked if it would be possible to get a piece from that crash to take back to the US for analysis. At first Sun said that he could not make that decision. I then outlined a program where private citizens of the world would work together to share information in order to prepare for a future that would transcend current knowledge and beliefs. I told them that next month I would be in Moscow and would share with scientists there whatever China was willing to share with me, and ask them to join in this new program.

After a short discussion in Chinese, Wang produced an envelope that contained a small paper packet. He opened the packet and I provided a piece of hotel stationery in which he poured half of his sample of metal filings from the reported crash.

I took half of this sample to the USSR, and in exchange they gave me a small metal sample that they said was recovered from a UFO crash. As promised, I took a part of this sample to China on my next visit. Both the Chinese and Soviet scientists said they were willing to continue such exchanges if the US also participated. My failure to be able to provide any tangible US participation ended this hopeful cooperative venture.

Times have significantly changed. P.E.A.C.E. Inc. now has much to offer the People’s Republic of China and the Russian Federation that is outside the control but important to the US and the rest of the world. We are ready to work with you, private citizens and governments.

China: Twenty-plus years later, and what does it mean?

On August 23, 2012, Professor Wang Sichao, of the Purple Mountain Observatory (Zijinshan Astronomical Observatory in Nanjing) of the Chinese Academy of Sciences delivered a speech in the city of Guangzhou during which he stated that some UFOs appear to be extraterrestrial spacecraft that demonstrate anti-gravity capability and may be engaged in research activities. It is notable that Sichao’s statements were reported in China’s People Daily, the official news agency of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China. The report was without ridicule or negative comments. In not so blind support of US willful ignorance, Time magazine reported that recent UFO sightings in China may be attributed to misidentification of private planes flying without flight plans. This shows considerable progress in US understanding in that swamp gas was not given credit for these Chinese sightings.

Recent reportage out of China has brought us up to date on changes of UFO/ET research organizations and public notice of government affiliation and support. New local and regional organizations have been formed, and all of them are under the wing of the National Society of Extraterrestrial Studies (NASETS). NASETS is directly supported and funded by the government. One-third of NASETS members are government employees. The rest are from universities or industry research centers. This top tier of the research community has no use for the imprecise UFO label. The Extraterrestrial Studies label clearly identifies their charter and agenda: prepare for the future of open and robust contact. No other country in the world comes close to this explicit articulation of needed action.

China’s President Xi-Jinping holds doctorates in chemical engineering and political science. When he was president –in-waiting in August 2012, he opened the General Assembly of the Astronomical Union meeting in Beijing. In his speech he has said that China will make “large and larger investments . . . and ensure long-term and stable support to scientists.” He closed his speech with a catalogue of global problems that astronomy will address: energy and resources, ecological environments, climate change, natural disasters, food security, public health. He made clear that these are global problems, and by implication that China will be involved in working globally on their solutions. One thing he didn’t have to say to that special audience was that China was fully knowledgeable about the Moon. The lunar orbiter, Chang’s 3, October 1, 2010, was China’s third lunar orbiter and took some of the most striking photographs in terms of resolution of the Moon, front and back.

President Xi-Jinping is considered to be a pragmatic leader. He is also known to occasionally publicly speak in less than diplomatic terms. During a visit to Mexico in February 2009, he had this to say to unidentified critics of China: “There are some bored foreigners, with full stomachs, who have nothing better to do than point fingers at us. First, China doesn’t export revolution; second, China doesn’t export hunger and poverty; third, China does not come and cause you headaches, what more is there to be said?”

What can additionally be said about ET activity in China is that Sun Shi-li continues to break new ground about it. He is now talking about ET abductions in China and more. He asserts that ETs can be found everywhere from the lowest factory worker and farmer to the highest positions of industry and government. My assumption is that he is sharing parts of the old CURO, now NASETS database of citizens who were interviewed and disclosed personal experiences of being taken aboard ET craft. One of our joint Pilot Programs with the ET Spiritual Hierarchy addresses this complex situation. It will be a complete transformation what is currently called the “abduction” program. This new program will only accept Human volunteers. It will be known as the Invite and Return (I&R) program. I am sure Sun Shi-li and others in China will be most interested in what we have planned. It is designed to be a global program.