The U.S. Department of Commerce and Bureau of Security announced on Thursday the addition of seven Chinese Communist Party (CCP) supercomputing entities to its blacklist due to these seven entities are conducting activities that run counter to U.S. national security or foreign policy interests. Notably, the announcement raises for the first time the possibility of these entities assisting the CCP’s Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD) military operations.
The seven CCP entities are Tianjin Phytium Information Technology，Shanghai High-Performance Integrated Circuit Design Center, Sunway Microelectronics, the National Supercomputing Center Jinan, the National Supercomputing Center Shenzhen, the National Supercomputing Center Wuxi, the National Supercomputing Center Zhengzhou.
The connection between these seven supercomputing entities of the CCP and the first U.S. mention of weapons of mass destruction is explained by the social media channel LUDE Media.
In the program, LUDE Media pointed out that the Chinese Communist Party needed to use supercomputers to calculate the genetic sequences of viruses in order to predict the effects of different permutations of genetic sequences on the infectiousness, pathogenicity and lethality of viruses when making biological weapons. This U.S. sanction means that the U.S. has found evidence that the Chinese Communist Party used supercomputers to participate in creating the CCP virus, and is investigating the source of the CCP virus along the lines of a biological weapon.
On the other hand, the U.S. military’s deep involvement in investigating the source of the CCP virus can also be seen. Last December, Dr. Sellin, a former U.S. military biological weapons expert, was the first to suggest that COVID-19 was a CCP-initiated biological attack, and the article was published in the India Defence Review. In my expert opinion, the origin of the COVID-19 virus was a laboratory in China, likely the result of “gain of function” experiments with military implications if not direct biological warfare intent. A cover-up is underway. Read my articles on the topic. The top tweet is dated Jan. 19 of this year. @LawrenceSellin
We have reason to believe that because of last year’s “119” (19th Jan, 2020) Dr. Li-Meng Yan anonymously issued a warning to the world through LUDE Media that the coronavirus would be “human-to-human and outbreak”. The two reports published by Dr. Yan last year are irrefutable and have received the absolute approval of the U.S. military’s biological weapons experts, giving the U.S. an urgent need to formally characterize the biological warfare waged by the Chinese Communist Party.
In a March 26 interview with CNN, the former director of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control (CDC) said the virus was leaked from a Wuhan lab, and Dr. Sellin retweeted and added the tags “unrestricted bioweapons” and “unrestricted biological warfare”. Although Dr. Li-Meng Yan’s third report on the source of the virus was published on March 31, after the publication of the WHO’s scientifically unsubstantiated report on the virus, we see from the timing of Dr. Sellin’s new label that the U.S. had already obtained Dr. Yan’s third report on the origin source of the virus in advance, and had been gaining more public opinion in the media by gradually promoting the truth about the CCP virus.
What Dr. Sellin tweeted on April 8 is getting closer to the heart of the source of the CCP virus, and closer to the conclusion of Dr. Yan’s first two reports on the source of the virus: the virus is a biological weapon made by the CCP military.
Dr. Yan’s third virus report is the ultimate determination of the truth about the CCP virus: “The virus is an unrestricted biological warfare initiated by the CCP.” Dr. Sellin revealed on April 6 that the U.S. had set up a cyber research team similar to SIXTA, which cracked the German code in World War II, to specifically analyze intelligence from CCP virus lab sources and found that the initial concentrated outbreak in the Wuchang sector was related to the artificially placed virus. This information suggests that U.S. forensics on CCP’s unrestricted biological warfare is also underway.
Edited by staff
Commerce Adds Seven Chinese Supercomputing Entities to Entity List for their Support to China’s Military Modernization, and Other Destabilizing Efforts
The Department of Commerce’s Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) has added seven Chinese supercomputing entities to the Entity List for conducting activities that are contrary to the national security or foreign policy interests of the United States.
Today’s final rule adds the following entities to the Entity List: Tianjin Phytium Information Technology, Shanghai High-Performance Integrated Circuit Design Center, Sunway Microelectronics, the National Supercomputing Center Jinan, the National Supercomputing Center Shenzhen, the National Supercomputing Center Wuxi, and the National Supercomputing Center Zhengzhou. These entities are involved with building supercomputers used by China’s military actors, its destabilizing military modernization efforts, and/or weapons of mass destruction (WMD) programs.
U.S. Secretary of Commerce Gina M. Raimondo released the following statement:
“Supercomputing capabilities are vital for the development of many – perhaps almost all – modern weapons and national security systems, such as nuclear weapons and hypersonic weapons. The Department of Commerce will use the full extent of its authorities to prevent China from leveraging U.S. technologies to support these destabilizing military modernization efforts.”
These entities meet the criteria for inclusion on the Entity List listed under Section 744.11 of the Export Administration Regulations (EAR).
The full list of entities impacted by this change is included in the rule on public display in the Federal Register.
The Entity List is a tool utilized by BIS to restrict the export, re-export, and in-country transfer of items subject to the EAR to persons (individuals, organizations, companies) reasonably believed to be involved, have been involved, or pose a significant risk of being or becoming involved, in activities contrary to the national security or foreign policy interests of the United States. Additional license requirements apply to exports, re-exports, and in-country transfers of items subject to the EAR to listed entities, and the availability of most license exceptions is limited.
For more information, visit www.bis.doc.gov.