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Located in Silicon Valley, Stanford University is at the heart of technical innovation and entrepreneurial activity – an area with companies with the most to lose from the loss of intellectual property stolen by the Communist Chinese. 

So why would 177-plus Stanford faculty members from more than 40 departments send a letter to U.S. Attorney General Merrick Garland asking for the Justice Department to discontinue its attempt to identify and prosecute Chinese spies that engage in the theft of intellectual property, the theft of trade secrets, hacking, and economic espionage?

  1. Could these individuals be spies or have other links to the Communist Chinese Party or its military affiliates?
  2. Is there money, sex, blackmail, or coercion involved?
  3. Why would they attempt to use the well-known Communist Chinese “anti-Asian” race card to disguise and protect spying and espionage?

This is the China Initiative program these useful idiots want to kill…



About 80 percent of all economic espionage prosecutions brought by the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) allege conduct that would benefit the Chinese state, and there is at least some nexus to China in around 60 percent of all trade secret theft cases.

The Department of Justice’s China Initiative reflects the strategic priority of countering Chinese national security threats and reinforces the President’s overall national security strategy.

The Initiative was launched against the background of previous findings by the Administration concerning China’s practices. In March 2018, the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative announced the results of an investigation of China’s trade practices under Section 301 of the Trade Act of 1974.

It concluded, among other things, that a combination of China’s practices are unreasonable, including its outbound investment policies and sponsorship of unauthorized computer intrusions, and that “[a] range of tools may be appropriate to address these serious matters.”

In June 2018, the White House Office of Trade and Manufacturing Policy issued a report on “How China’s Economic Aggression Threatens the Technologies and Intellectual Property of the United States and the World,” documenting “the two major strategies and various acts, policies, and practices Chinese industrial policy uses in seeking to acquire the intellectual property and technologies of the world and to capture the emerging high- technology industries that will drive future economic growth.”

In addition to identifying and prosecuting those engaged in trade secret theft, hacking, and economic espionage, the Initiative focuses on protecting our critical infrastructure against external threats through foreign direct investment and supply chain compromises, as well as combatting covert efforts to influence the American public and policymakers without proper transparency.

The China Initiative is led by the Department’s National Security Division (NSD), which is responsible for countering nation-state threats to the United States. <Read more…>

Written on Stanford University letterhead and addressed to Attorney General Merrick Garland at the U.S. Department of Justice…



We, faculty members at Stanford University, are writing this open letter to express our concerns about the U.S. Department of Justice’s China Initiative. We acknowledge the importance to the United States of protecting both intellectual property and information that is essential to our national and economic security. We understand that concerns about Chinese government sanctioned activities including intellectual property theft and economic espionage are important to address. We believe, however, that the China Initiative has deviated significantly from its claimed mission: it is harming the United States’ research and technology competitiveness and it is fueling biases that, in turn, raise concerns about racial profiling. As the President’s Science Advisor, Dr. Eric Lander, stated on August 10, 2021: “We have to assiduously avoid basing policies or processes on prejudice – including those that could fuel anti-Asian sentiments or xenophobia.” We believe that the China Initiative is one such policy. We therefore would like to suggest that you terminate the China Initiative and replace it with an appropriate response that avoids the flaws of this initiative.

[OCS: If they truly understood the magnitude of the threat, they would not be asking for program modifications that weaken the detection and prosecution of spies.

It is the height of idiocy to root out Communist Chinese espionage by investigating Norwegians and those not coming from or having family in Communist China and others with a low probability of being Chinese agents.

Notice the favored tactic of the communists is to use our nation’s abhorrence of racism against our own interests by using “labeling” – racist, bigot, anti-Asian, xenophobia, etc -- to silence critics and enemies of the communist regime.]

More specifically, we believe the China Initiative suffers from the following fundamental flaws:

First, the China Initiative disproportionally targets researchers of Chinese origin. Publicly available information indicates that investigations are often triggered not by any evidence of wrongdoing, but just because of a researcher’s connections with China. (For example, see the recent article and the research by Prof. Jenny Lee quoted therein. ref: Has the Hunt for Chinese Spies Become a Witch Hunt?, Karin Fischer, Chronicle of Higher Education, August 11, 2021). In many cases the federal response seems disproportionate and inappropriate. In some cases, federal agents associated with the China Initiative have prosecuted researchers without solid evidence. Moreover, racial profiling – even when undertaken in pursuit of justice – is both inconsistent with U.S. law and with the principles underlying our society.  Moreover, these actions do not just affect the prosecuted faculty but affect the many more university researchers who are targeted, investigated, and feel threatened by inquires initiated without prior evidence of significant wrongdoing. Universities and research institutions are often pressured to investigate researchers who are singled out only because of their personal or professional connections with China. (For example, see the description by Prof. Randy Katz, the Vice Chancellor for Research of the University of California Berkeley during a recent Congressional Roundtable available at

[OCS: Notice how cleverly our enemies use our own laws against us to hide their nefarious activities and disguise their agents?]

Second, in most of the China Initiative cases involving academics, the alleged crime has nothing to do with scientific espionage or intellectual property theft. Most prosecutions are for misconduct such as failure to disclose foreign appointments or funding. While such problems should be addressed, they should not be confused with national security concerns. Due to the openness of scientific research in academia, it is not surprising that the China Initiative has not led to more espionage-related prosecutions. It is misleading to the public that such prosecutions on unrelated crimes are presented as efforts combating national security threats.

[OCS: I wonder if they are referencing laboratory researchers who forgot to mention that they were officers in the Communist Chinese People’s Liberation Army?]

Third, the China Initiative is harming the U.S. science and technology enterprise and the future of the U.S. STEM workforce.

[OCS: We are training our enemies at great expense. The reason the Chinese Communists can progress so fast, cheaply, and effortlessly is because we provide the research and blueprints.]

Since World War II, the U.S. has benefited from an influx of many of the most talented scientists from around the world, including a large number from China. They have played a significant role in our success as a society. For example, a 2018 study by the American Society for Engineering Education reports that 28.4% of engineering faculty (and 31.5% of Assistant Professors) in the U.S. are Asian. In recent years, the China Initiative (and some other actions of the federal government) have created an increasingly hostile atmosphere for Chinese Americans, visitors, and immigrants of Chinese origin, which has already discouraged many scholars from coming to or staying in the U.S. This seriously hampers our efforts to recruit the best Chinese students and postdoctoral scholars.

[OCS: Why do we continue to allow access to our laboratories to those who continue to communicate, remotely or in person, with the Communist Chinese?]

The difference between the open fundamental research carried out at universities and more applied and proprietary industrial or military research in the commercial sector must be recognized.

[OCS: It is often fundamental research that leads to military and commercial projects and products. Like inoffensive laminar flow models used in fluid dynamics leading to the shaping of hypersonic reentry warheads.]

Many of our most challenging global problems, including climate change & sustainability and current & future pandemics, require international engagement. Without an open and inclusive environment that attracts the best talents in all areas, the United States cannot retain its world leading position in science and technology.


In some China Initiative cases, normal academic activities that we all do, such as serving as referees and writing recommendation letters, are adduced as evidence of “extensive dealings with the PRC” (ref: Such actions are based on a significant misunderstanding of how scientific research works. They are detrimental to international collaboration. Instead of protecting the national security of the U.S., we believe such actions harm the U.S.’s ability to innovate.

We strongly urge you to terminate the China Initiative and develop an alternative response to the challenges posed by our relations with the People’s Republic of China, one that avoids racial profiling and discouraging beneficial and important collaborations and influx of talented personnel.

[OCS: The Communist Chinese continue to abuse our trust and openness. I suggest we get tougher with security checks, random and targeted polygraphs, and seeding our own agents into the process.]

Sincerely yours,
Concerned faculty members (signatory names listed on next pages)

<Read more…>

Bottom line…

I am pissed. Stop our corrupt institutions, many of which embrace communism, and the useful idiots, from selling out our nation. This also applies to politicians and others who would cheerfully betray the United States for a buck, getting laid, or a pat on the back by some prestigious organization.

I say remove military contracts from schools that our enemies have significantly influenced.

And stop issuing visas to anyone associated with the Chinese Communists – especially the children of high-ranking party members.

We are so screwed when we sell out America for pennies upon the manufactured dollar. And doubly screwed when we cannot trust our premier intelligence and law enforcement agencies to do their jobs. Millions of dollars were wasted on a phony Russia pee-pee hoax when they could have devoted the same manpower to protecting America.

-- steve

“Nullius in verba.”-- take nobody's word for it!

“Beware of false knowledge; it is more dangerous than ignorance.”-- George Bernard Shaw

“Progressive, liberal, Socialist, Marxist, Democratic Socialist -- they are all COMMUNISTS.”

“The key to fighting the craziness of the progressives is to hold them responsible for their actions, not their intentions.” – OCS

"The object in life is not to be on the side of the majority, but to escape finding oneself in the ranks of the insane." -- Marcus Aurelius

“A people that elect corrupt politicians, imposters, thieves, and traitors are not victims... but accomplices” -- George Orwell