People talk about the Asianisation of Australia purely from the standpoint of immigration and the huge numbers of people being funnelled into our cities from that region, which is one part of the issue but not the whole story.

The real effect of this attempt by the capitalist dogs who hold sway over Canberra to integrate the great south land into Asia has been the rapid deconstruction of all previous societal systems and their replacement with those of Red China.

China in its current phase of development is a deformed hybrid of the socialist workers’ state and the worst aspects of crony capitalism; that is to say, there is rigid, top-down social control and enforced-equality but a deeply corrupt oligarchy have formed above the structures of rank and file society.

China has no culture, such vestiges of traditional life which remained after the Great Leap Forward were scoured out by the ravages of the subsequent Cultural Revolution, this is part of the reason why the Chinese appear soulless and devoid of morality to outsiders.

One only has to have done a minimal amount of travelling in Asia to realise that the only places where Chinese culture has persisted are in the areas away from the mainland where its expatriate communities were not subjected to Communism: Taiwan, Malaysia, Singapore and so forth.

Most of the Asian countries have largely retained their traditions and have fairly modern social structures, be it Islam on the Malay peninsula and Indonesia, Christianity in the case of Korea or the Philippines, Buddhism or the various monarchies across the region.

China, by contrast, has nothing but the party, which imparts a pseudo-culture based on Communist lies and exaggerated myths about the long march to socialism; religion only exists in a stunted form and the old ways are unknown to most citizens.

The privations endured by the older generations during the post 1949 cultural upheaval also played a large part in forming the dog-eat-dog mindset of most Chinese today; so you have very young people who have grown up infected with the paranoia of those who had literally starved and been subjected to all manner of cruelty at the hands of the state.

The typical Chinese immigrant today has the unappealing quality of being unworldly which comes off as pig-headed ignorance and possessed of rat cunning in a totally self-serving way, which is perceived as deviousness.

This is bad enough for society as it creates friction and ill-feeling right off the bat, the worst of it though is the corrupting effect the pandering by Australian politicians to these soulless Chinese investors and the deformed state of Red China has had on our society.

The problem is not Asianisation, it is Sinofication and the infiltration into our society of the standards of Red China, which, as we should all now realise entail a race to the bottom as far as wages and conditions are concerned and the destruction of culture and communal feelings.

While the dog-eat-dog mentality exists to some extent in other, poorer Asian countries the ingrained selfishness, cruelty and indifference to the needs of others seen in the modern mainland Chinese is not the norm across the region.

So as we pass through the second decade of the 21st century Australians are faced with the disgraceful spectacle of the Australian business and political elite edging us closer to a society where nobody can be expected to care for anything but their own immediate needs, where nobody is expected to make a commitment to the community and where getting enough money simply to make it through each day is the priority.

We are all now just new-age Coolies on day rates with no financial security and no time to even think about our posterity; if they catch a few lucky breaks our kids might be able to purchase a tiny, shoddy flat with the proceeds of their multiple part-time jobs as delivery drivers or cleaners.

When the traitor classes boasted years ago that they would bring us into Asia I think most people dreamed of glittering cities with high wages and a high standard of living, like Seoul and Tokyo in the 1980s.

What we got, in the end, were dysfunctional east-coast metro areas with poor quality housing units spreading like mushrooms across the suburbs and the lowest common denominator approach to all aspects of work and society. These are the real effects of Sinofication and, as far as we can tell there are no positive aspects to any of it, welcome to the Asian century.

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