Donald Trump is upset as President Xi has once again spit a fart


President Donald Trump complained on Thursday in a tweet that China has not yet begun purchasing U.S. agricultural products as President Xi Jinping promised during the Osaka G20 summit last month.

“Mexico is doing great at the Border, but China is letting us down in that they have not been buying the agricultural products from our great Farmers that they said they would. Hopefully they will start soon!” Trump wrote on Twitter.

The remarks of Trump at the press conference right after the 80-minute meeting have been widely reported that for a temporary trade truce of no added tariffs, “China is going to be buying a tremendous amount of food and agricultural product, and they’re going to start that very soon, almost immediately.”

This delay or “nothing will happen” is once again a slap on the face of Donald Trump who is still under pressure from Iowa and other Mid-west states after relief payout of billions to the farmers.

It’s been not once or twice since the CCP leadership has failed to fulfill its commitments on the same subject.

Last year at the Argentina G20 summit, President Xi played the same trick for a delay of 90 days to conclude a trade deal. The communist dictator already emitted a fart in the South American country and the whole world has smelt the stink.

Donald Trump was a smart businessman and a great deal-maker, but when it comes to dealing with Communist China, his common sense has not worked. He could not have imagined that those CCP officials are so low that they never take their words seriously. They speak nonsense, even at a state-to-state event.

White House chief economic adviser Larry Kudlow signaled Tuesday that the two countries may never be able to reach a trade deal. He reiterated the president’s expectation that China would quickly begin making major purchases of U.S. agricultural products while the talks resume.

“Soybeans, wheat and energy, possibly. That’s very, very important,” Kudlow said. However, no such sales have been reported in the 10 days since Xi and Trump agreed to restart talks, a Washington Post report said.

This week, Commerce Minister Zhong Shan has assumed new prominence in the talks, participating in a Tuesday teleconference alongside Chinese Vice-Premier Liu He, according to the report.

“Zhong is a hard-liner’s hard-liner,” said former White House chief strategist Stephen K. Bannon, who remains close to several Trump advisers.

Though China’s Commerce Ministry is generally regarded as supportive of trade links, Zhong is likely to fight fiercely to protect the country’s commercial interests, according to Scott Kennedy, a senior adviser on China at the Center for Strategic and International Studies.

“The reality is that this likely means no deal for the foreseeable future,” said Kennedy. “China is no longer interested in reaching a big deal with Trump.”

The true intention of the CCP leadership has been now fully exposed to the world since its greatest adversary Guo Wengui accused them of numerous crimes and scandals. President Xi is troubled with too many headaches within Zhongnanhai. No matter who is leading the negotiations, he will only add more farts to the ridicule.

The CCP killer has warned repeatedly, “CCP shall never be trusted. The only deal we have with them is to wipe out this vile party completely on earth!”

The battleground for now is in Hong Kong and Taiwan. The coming weeks, Hong Kong protesters are planning for more demonstrations to challenge the CCP government. There is a great possibility that the United States would cancel Hong Kong’s status as a Free Trade Zone when over 100 senators and Congress representatives have submitted their plea.

After the Pentagon released the sale Taiwan of $2.2 billion in weapons including 108 Abrams tanks and 250 Stinger surface-to-air missiles, the U.S government has let Taiwan’s President Tsai Ying-wen to stay two days in New York for a visit this Thursday and Friday.

The stops reflect President Trump’s growing closeness to Taiwan as his administration raises pressure on China over trade and its military expansion in Asia, LA Times says earlier today.

Everything is just beginning.

By Winnie Troppie


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