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Sinoland:  The Subversion  of Freedom’s Bastion

 

Sinoland

Synopsis

To the extent that Washington has allowed Communist China to interfere with America’s internal functioning, it has placed the personal freedoms of all U.S. citizens at risk.  Sinoland contains partial proof of PRC manipulation in 34 different subcategories of what the PLA has been calling Unrestricted Warfare and U.S. military experts refer to as the nonmartial arenas of 4th Generation Warfare.  This is a 13 part book.

What the critics have said about Sinoland:

"Heavily illustrated and footnoted, Sinoland offers an exciting, though somewhat disturbing, view of Communist China's progress in an ongoing 4th-Generation Warfare (4GW) attack against America."
— Military Officer (Magazine), January 2017

"Poole’s latest work, 'SINOLAND' offers readers another ray of light into the prism of warfare.  Poole addresses Chinese efforts to prosecute low-level 'gray zone' activities which can subvert US national interests. Gray zone activities are forms of conflict that scale between peace and declared conflict.  In other words, the threat will go as close to the boundary of declared conflict without crossing that final line of what is considered a legal definition of warfare in the conventional sense."
— retired Marine and current intelligence analyst, 16 December 2016

"Sinoland is another great book in ... [the] series." 
— Tactics and Preparedness, December 2016

“John Poole offers some sobering possibilities in what Chinese officials categorize as non-military attacks.  How prepared are we for a hostile strategy that engages us in an economic, informational, political, environmental, or other non-military domain?  In the end, the best deterrent is understanding the potential threat and being prepared to deal with it.”
— Gen. Anthony C. Zinni USMC(Ret.), former head of CENTCOM
 

"China's aggressive policies are the world's best as well as worst kept secret. The communist nation's exploitative and expansionist policies are fact. The world, however, is reluctant to admit or address them. Admitting them discloses their reality; addressing them requires action--and many prefer denial and inaction. John Poole's engaging book, "Sinoland," however, reveals the secrets and proposes actions for the future of freedom and peace."
— Gen. John H. Admire USMC (Ret.), former head of 1st Marine Division

“[Sun Tzu] maxims represent a . . . toolkit. . . . The PRC tends to play a long game to our short.  By tracking long-game indicators most of us overlook, John Poole delivers a timely warning to all Americans:  Regardless of whether China ever chooses to engage the U.S. in open war, China’s strategic efforts to manipulate the upstream system clearly tilt the game board, and not in our favor.”   
— Dr. Mark Mateski, founder and editor of “Red Team Journal”

“[Most] Americans see warfare as one dimensional, as in . . . George Patton driving his tanks across France.  That style has long since passed [in]to asymmetrical warfare.  Included . . . [are the] economic, electronic, environmental, subversive [aspects], and the use of third party nations to fight America and drain away its strength. . . . China is everywhere on the march, from the raw natural resources of Africa, to the cyber warfare directed against America's economic and military infrastructure, to counterfeiting by North Korea.  China is remaking the world in its image and unless America awakens to the 'clarions call' it will soon be too late.  John Poole summons America to chart a new path with his latest book.  Read it and awake America!”
— Kim Holien, retired U.S. Army historian of 35 years
 


Table of Contents:

List of Illustrations                               
Tables                                       
Foreword                                  
Preface                                               
Acknowledgments                                      

Part One:  China’s Multi-Faceted Modus Operandi
     Chapter 1:  China’s Revolutionary Plan for the U.S.        
     Chapter 2:  The PRC’s Interaction with South Asian Neighbors
     Chapter 3:  China’s Subversion of Africa and the Americas 

Part Two:  PRC Exploitation of U.S. Natural Resources
     Chapter 4:  Purchase of Petroleum and Mineral Assets      
     Chapter 5:  Construction of Essential Infrastructure       

Part Three:  China’s Undermining of American Industry
     Chapter 6:  Sapping Strategic U.S. Building Capacity      
     Chapter 7:  Corporate Espionage & Hacking within the U.S.      
     Chapter 8:  Flooding U.S. Society with Cheap Chinese Goods    
     Chapter 9:  The Commercial Aspect of Other Kinds of War    
     Chapter 10:  Combined Risk of PRC “Stakes” in U.S. Firms
     Chapter 11:  China’s Odd Interest in Renewable U.S. Energy    

Part Four:  PRC’s Abetting of Washington’s Insolvency
     Chapter 12:  Excessive Expenditures and Requisite Loans    
     Chapter 13:  Power Grid Accidents    
     Chapter 14:  Banking and Stock Market Duress

 Part Five:  PRC Manipulation of U.S. Politics
     Chapter 15:  Campaign Financing in America           
     Chapter 16:  Election Guidance                       
     Chapter 17:  News Media Influence and Paid Advertising      
     Chapter 18:  Actual Changes to the U.S. Political System    

Part Six:  China’s Destabilization of American Society
     Chapter 19:  Drug Deluge and Related Violence          
     Chapter 20:  Other Imported Health Problems         
     Chapter 21:  Helping to Polarize U.S. Society         

Part Seven:  Influx of Chinese Citizens to the U.S
     Chapter 22:  Immigrants, Workers, and Shop Owners    
     Chapter 23:  Students and Tourists              
     Chapter 24:  Official Emissaries                   

Part Eight:  Chinese Military Presence in America
     Chapter 25:  Corporate Security                   
     Chapter 26:  Attachés and Military Exchange Visits      
     Chapter 27:  PLA Corporate Entities              

Part Nine:  Increasing U.S. Dependency on China
     Chapter 28:  Top-Level U.S. Concessions to Beijing         
     Chapter 29:  A Greater Risk of Blackmail              

Part Ten:  Chinese Advice on How to Administer the U.S.
     Chapter 30:  PRC-Like Changes to U.S. Agency Method     
     Chapter 31:  Sino-Security Measures in the U.S.?         

Part Eleven:  PRC Attack on U.S. Government’s Credibility
     Chapter 32:  Causing America to “Lose Face”         
     Chapter 33:  The Basic-Services Connection         

Part Twelve:  Cumulative Effect on National U.S. Security
     Chapter 34:  Possibly the Main PRC Effort against U.S.    
     Chapter 35:  Psychological Effect on the U.S. Public    

Part Thirteen:  PRC’s Other Unrestricted Warfare Damage
     Chapter 36:  The Least Visible Acts of War in Combination    
     Chapter 37:  America Can Still Save the World         

Notes    
     Source Notes                                  
     Endnotes                                  

Glossary                                  
Bibliography                                  
About the Author                                  
Name Index

               


ISBN 9780981865980

Paperback: 467 pages, 56 illustrations,  901 endnotes