Translator: MOS Translation Group

1. The CCP State launches new anti-dumping investigation into steel products from Japan, South Korea, and the EU

BEIJING, July 23 (Reuters) – The CCP State launched an anti-dumping investigation on Friday into imports of oriented electrical steel from Japan, South Korea, and the European Union after tariffs had expired over the past five years. The investigation came after subsidiaries of China’s Baoshan Iron and Steel and Beijing’s Shougang filed an application with China’s Ministry of Commerce in May, saying ending the tariffs could lead to further dumping of foreign products and would result in harming the domestic steel industry.

2. French power group suggests the CCP shut down Taishan nuclear plant in Guangdong province

On July 23, the Voice of America (VOA), Epoch Times, and many other media reported that Electricité de France (EDF) stated to the public on Thursday that they would shut down the French nuclear power plant if the fuel rod seals in the plant had similar problems to those in the CCP’s Guangdong Taishan nuclear power plant. But the decision is now in the hands of CCP’s Guangdong Nuclear Power Group. The Guangdong Taishan plant, built-in October 2009, uses French-designed third-generation nuclear technology, with two units due to go into commercial operation in 2018 and 2019, respectively. As a joint venture, CGNPC has a 70 percent stake and FETCO has a 30 percent stake. In June, CNN reported that a technical request for assistance submitted to the U.S. Department of Energy in late May by FEMATEC’s Famatron warned of an “imminent threat of nuclear radiation” at the Taishan nuclear power plant. The matter then came to public attention. The fact that the French group, which is a major partner in the project, has again expressed its concerns to the Chinese majority shareholder through the media shows that the problems are not simple, but the China side is not taking it seriously. Since the CCP launched its biological weapons attacks on the world, China, which is under Xi Jinping’s rule, has been plagued by natural and man-made disasters. Xi, who is keen on personal dictatorship, has strangled the last vestiges of social governance left in the CCP party-state system. Under such circumstances, the slightest accident can turn into a large-scale humanitarian disaster. Hopefully, the Taishan nuclear power plant will not become another man-made tragedy after the Zhengzhou flood.

3. All eyes on the Henan floods, but Xi Jinping went to Lhasa?

On July 22, Radio Free Asia reported that an unofficial video showing Xi Jinping’s arrival in Lhasa, Tibet, was released while serious flooding still continues in Henan province and the local people are in desperate need of relief. The representative of the Central Tibetan Administration in Taiwan, Kelsang Khensen, said in an interview with Radio Free Asia on July 22 that news had come out from Tibet that there was to be an air ban over Lhasa between the 21st and 27th, as well as a sudden closure of the Potala Palace. From this, it can be concluded that Xi Jinping has already arrived in Lhasa. Xi just went to Qinghai in June, and his successive visits to Qinghai and Tibet highlight the importance of the Tibetan issue in the Sino-Indian standoff and the U.S. Indo-Pacific strategy. At the same time, the official media focused on promoting the “once-in-a-thousand-year” rainstorm in Henan and the touching rescue by the authorities, downplaying the causes of the disaster.

Proofread and Posted by Paratrooper

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