Chinese official: Taiwan independence will mean war Chinese official: Taiwan independence will mean war

Chinese official: Taiwan independence will mean war

Chinese official: Taiwan independence will mean war

A Chinese official said that Beijing is ready to find broad possibilities for reunification with Taiwan, but will not accept any activities aimed at the "independence" of Taiwan, warning that this would mean war.
"I would like to stress that Taiwan independence means war," Chen Binhua, spokesman for the Taiwan Affairs Office of the State Council of China, said on Monday.

He added that China "will not accept and will not tolerate" the forces calling for Taiwan independence if they carry out any provocations.

This came in response to statements by some politicians from the Democratic Progressive Party in Taiwan, which supports the island's independence, who stated that China "has no schedule for combat operations" against Taiwan.

It is noteworthy that China considers Taiwan part of its territory, despite the presence of a government not subject to Beijing's authority on the island since the end of the civil war in China in 1949.

Including pictures of 7 American sites and targets, The North Korean leader views the first footage from the reconnaissance satellite

North Korea's Korean Central News Agency reported that a reconnaissance satellite launched by Pyongyang last week captured images of the White House, the Pentagon and military bases in the United States.
The agency indicated that the country's leader, Kim Jong Un, had seen the pictures, including pictures of the US Andersen Air Force Base on the island of Guam in the Pacific Ocean of the United States, and the Norfolk and Newport bases, where a total of 4 aircraft carriers were spotted. American and British, according to the agency.

It is noteworthy that North Korea announced last week the successful launch of its military reconnaissance satellite.

North Korea has stated that the satellite has begun taking pictures of sites in South Korea and the United States, while officials in Seoul say that they cannot yet confirm the effectiveness of the satellite and its capabilities.

The United States and South Korea condemned North Korea's launch of the satellite, noting that UN Security Council resolutions prevent Pyongyang from using ballistic technologies.
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