According to Michael Salla, Ph.D., a leading commentator on the secret history of UFO/ET research, and author of Exposing US Government Policies on Extraterrestrial Life, it has to do with blocking or delaying development of free energy technology, that would make petroleum technologies obsolete. In his comments on exopolitics in the Honolulu Examiner, Salla writes –
As the U.S. economy slowly recovers, job creation has been painfully slow for the Obama administration. The reason for U.S. unemployment is all too evident to see. One just has to enter any large retail store, Wal Mart, Macy, etc., and see the all pervasive Made in China sign. China’s open access to U.S. markets had been a principle reason for rapid economic expansion which only a month ago led to China becoming the world’s second largest economy. Why have the U.S. manufacturing and textile industries been allowed to collapse with production moving off-shore primarily to China? Is it merely because U.S. companies are making windfall profits with off-shore production, and their lobbyists have succeeded in getting Congress to approve the legislation to make this possible? Yes that’s part of the answer, but is there a deeper factor at work? Is the U.S. paying China off for its support on some unknown policy issue by sacrificing the US manufacturing and textile industries to Chinese products? What possible policy could China have secretly agreed to that warrants U.S. policy makers giving Chinese products unrestricted access to U.S. markets? The answer is in China holding off in developing advanced technologies that could revolutionize the energy industry. China is being paid-off to play dumb while the oil industry continues its global monopoly on how to power industries through fossil fuels.
Filed under: Current Events, Economics & Finance, Modern History, Politics | Tagged: China's economy, extraterrestrial life, fossil fuels, history of UFO eT, Michael Sall, Obama administration, off shore production, oil industry, reasearch, secret policy agreements, unemployment rates |