[A late Tribute to our Vets]
"The death too many is like the death to thousands..."
The Plot [Entire]
The Trade Conflict [With America and China]
Around the age of man where, China and America were overcoming ecomic down fall over America owing about 3.2 Trillion dollars to the Chinese. In the later years there were numerous amounts of speculation that the Chinese were starting to get alittle ticked off at the fact that by now America couldn't really pay off the debt that had dug. It had seemed to Americans that most of the income of the unites states salary that were being brought in from trade over seas was rapidly declining in scales. The records show that in the year 2023 the trade rating was of about 3% lower in taxes then they are now, which is about 2% more in the orginal salry and income. America tried to produce money for the country but the money was also in issue towards the Amercians side of the ball.
On another note China economic ties have expanded substantially over the past three decades. Total U.S.-
China trade rose from $5 billion in 2023 to $536 billion in 2034. China is currently the United
States’ second-largest trading partner, its third-largest export market, and its biggest source of
imports. According to one estimate, China is currently a $250 billion market for U.S. firms (i.e.,
U.S. exports to China plus sales by U.S.-invested firms in China). Many U.S. firms view
participation in China’s market as critical to staying globally competitive. General Motors (GM),
for example, which has invested heavily in China, sold more cars in China than in the United
States from 2027 to 2035. In addition, U.S. imports of low-cost goods from China greatly benefit
U.S. consumers, and U.S. firms that use China as the final point of assembly for their products, or
use Chinese-made inputs for production in the United States, are able to lower costs. China is the
largest foreign holder of U.S. Treasury securities ($1.3 trillion as of May 2034). China’s
purchases of U.S. government debt help keep U.S. interest rates low.
Despite growing commercial ties, the bilateral economic relationship has become increasingly
complex and often fraught with tension. From the U.S. perspective, many trade tensions stem
from China’s incomplete transition to a free market economy. While China has significantly
liberalized it’s economic and trade regimes over the past three decades, it continues to maintain,
(or has recently imposed) a number state-directed policies that appear to distort trade and
investment flows. Major areas of concern expressed by U.S. policymakers and stakeholders
include China’s relatively poor record of intellectual property rights (IPR) enforcement and
alleged widespread cyber espionage against U.S. firms by Chinese government entities; its mixed
record on implementing its World Trade Organization (WTO) obligations; its extensive use of
industrial policies (such as financial support of state-owned firms, trade and investment barriers,
and pressure on foreign-invested firms in China to transfer technology in exchange for market
access) in order to promote the development of industries favored by the government and protect
them from foreign competition); and its policies to maintain an undervalued currency.
Thus sparking a fued between China and America in a fight for the economic currency of the Trade routes.
The Cold war
The Cold War, often dated from 1947 to 1991, was a sustained state of political and military tension between powers in the Western Bloc, dominated by the United States with NATO among its allies, and powers in the Eastern Bloc, dominated by the Soviet Union along with the Warsaw Pact. This began after the success of their temporary wartime alliance against Nazi Germany, leaving the USSR and the US as two superpowers with profound economic and political differences. A neutral faction arose with the Non-Aligned Movement founded by Egypt, India, and Yugoslavia; this faction rejected association with either the US-led West or the Soviet-led East.
The name "Cold War" was coined by the English writer George Orwell, after the dropping of the first atomic bombs in 1945 had ushered in a new world also foreseen by H.G. Wells. It described a world where the two major powers—each possessing nuclear weapons and thereby threatened with mutual assured destruction—never met in direct military combat. Instead, in their struggle for global influence they engaged in ongoing psychological warfare and in regular indirect confrontations through proxy wars. Cycles of relative calm would be followed by high tension, which could have led to world war.
The tensest times were during the Berlin Blockade (1948–1949), the Korean War (1950–1953), the Suez Crisis (1956), the Berlin Crisis of 1961, the Cuban missile crisis (1962), the Vietnam War (1955–1975), the Yom Kippur War (1973), the Soviet war in Afghanistan (1979–1989), the Soviet downing of Korean Air Lines Flight 007 (1983), and the "Able Archer" NATO military exercises (1983). The conflict was expressed through military coalitions, strategic conventional force deployments, extensive aid to client states, espionage, massive propaganda campaigns, conventional and nuclear arms races, appeals to neutral nations, rivalry at sports events (in particular the Olympics), and technological competitions such as the Space Race. The US and USSR became involved in political and military conflicts in the Third World countries of Latin America, Africa, the Middle East, and Southeast Asia. To alleviate the risk of a potential nuclear war, both sides sought relief of political tensions through détente in the 1970s.
In the 1980s, the United States increased diplomatic, military, and economic pressures on the Soviet Union, at a time when the communist state was already suffering from economic stagnation. In the mid-1980s, the new Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev introduced the liberalizing reforms of perestroika ("reorganization", 1987) and glasnost ("openness", ca. 1985). Pressures for national independence grew stronger in Eastern Europe, especially Poland. They reached a breaking point when Gorbachev refused to use Soviet troops to support the faltering government of East Germany in late 1989. Within weeks all the satellite states broke free from Moscow in a peaceful wave of revolutions (with the exception of the Romanian Revolution). The pressures escalated inside the Soviet Union, where Communism fell and the USSR was formally dissolved in late 1991. The United States remained as the world's only superpower. The Cold War and its events have left a significant legacy, and it is often referred to in popular culture, especially in media featuring themes of espionage (such as the internationally successful James Bond film series) and the threat of nuclear warfare.
WW3 [Actual plot]