Is Senator Dianne Feinstein A Chinese Agent?
After news emerged that Senator Dianne Feinstein had employed a Chinese Spy for 20 years, a sort of media blackout ensued. The initial story was reported, but there has been no follow up or further investigation.
There have been very few questions asked about how and why the most Pro-Chinese lawmaker in DC coincidentally ending up with a Chinese spy in her employ.
If you don’t know the answer to that then you have simply not been paying attention. The media follows a closely guarded agenda and bringing down Senator Feinstein is not part of that agenda, for now.
After the news broke of Feinstein’s Chinese spy driver, President Trump tweeted this:
…Dianne is the person leading our Nation on “Collusion” with Russia (only done by Dems). Will she now investigate herself? https://t.co/OG6l04bBwg
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) August 4, 2018
Trump certainly highlighted the hypocrisy, but didn’t actually lend much credence to the need for an actual investigation.
Senator Dianne Feinstein has been pro-China for decades and her husband, Richard Blum, has made untold millions investing in Chinese business.
That seems reason enough to investigate the couple after a Chinese spy popped up in their midst.
With all due respect, Mr. President, this situation deserves a more serious tone and a real investigation into a woman that might also be acting as a Chinese agent.
Sunday, Mike Adams dropped a bombshell:
Sen. Dianne Feinstein’s office was infiltrated by a communist Chinese spy for twenty years, and during that time, human rights activists who appealed to Sen. Feinstein for help were later kidnapped and likely executed by the Chinese government when they returned to China.
Is Sen. Feinstein a Chinese spy? If she wasn’t personally involved, her office most certainly was. The media is running a near-total blackout on this story, but the truth is that Sen. Dianne Feinstein is partly responsible for the government executions of human rights activists who are being slaughtered by the Chinese communist regime.
Feinstein has been cultivating her relationship with Chinese leadership nearly for 40 years and has come under scrutiny in the past.
So, again, why are we not pursuing this story in the mainstream media?
Here are a few excerpts from Sen. Dianne Feinstein’s Ties To China Go Way Deeper Than An Alleged Office Spy, which I would encourage you to read fully by using this link. It is the most comprehensive account of Dianne Feinstein’s relationship with China that I have seen.
For the last 40 years, no politician in America has arguably maintained a deeper, more longstanding and friendlier relationship with China, at the highest levels of its ruling Communist Party, than Feinstein. It dates back to the opening of U.S.-Chinese diplomatic relations in 1979.
During the 1980s, as mayor of San Francisco, Feinstein developed a close friendship with Shanghai Mayor Jiang Zemin. This substantially enhanced Feinstein’s foreign policy profile, and created an important linkage to the U.S. government for China’s Communist Party (CCP).
Just as Feinstein rose to a prominent position in foreign affairs and national security in the U.S. Senate, first on the Foreign Relations Committee and later as chairman of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, Jiang rose to the top of Chinese leadership, serving as chairman of the Central Military Commission, general secretary of the CCP, and president of the People’s Republic of China (PRC). Under Jiang’s leadership, the PRC initiated a brutal crackdown against practitioners of Falun Gong, including mass imprisonments, beatings, torture, rape, organ harvesting, and murder, and engaging in alleged human rights atrocities against Tibetans. Feinstein never renounced her friendship with Jiang, in spite of these acts.
In 1986, Feinstein and Jiang designated several corporate entities for fostering commercial relations, one named Shanghai Pacific Partners. Feinstein’s husband served as a director. His financial position was relatively small, less than $500,000 on one project, the only such position in China the Feinstein family held when Feinstein entered the Senate in 1992.
Blum’s investments in China started small but would mushroom over the years, thanks in large part to connections made through his US Senator wife.
Zachary Stieber reports for The Epoch Times:
Several articles from the 90s explore the development of not only Feinstein’s developing relationship with China while she was mayor, but her husband’s burgeoning investments there.
According to the Los Angeles Times, in 1997 Feinstein’s husband Richard Blum, who invests his own and clients’ money into undervalued firms, expanded his business investments into the communist nation to the point that “his firm is now a prominent investor” there.
In 1992, the investments amounted to one project worth less than $500,000. Two years later he was planning to invest up to $150 million and two years after that a Blum investment firm paid $23 million for a stake in a Chinese government-owned steel company.
Another investment by Blum’s firm was helped by the International Finance Corp., an arm of the World Bank, which invested $10 million in the leading producers of soybean milk and candy in China.
Utterly amazing to read this 1997 report on Sen Feinstein’s family’s political and business ties to #China in context of revelations about a Chinese spy working for her as a driver for 20 years, quietly let go seemingly rather than being brought to justice https://t.co/efwT2yZgkg pic.twitter.com/twAI5igZ2I
— Benjamin Weingarten (@bhweingarten) August 4, 2018
Good point. “Quietly let go instead of being brought to justice.”
What is Senator Feinstein trying to hide?
You can read a lot more on the subject by Ben Weingarten here.
Here is an excerpt from another LA Times article published in 1997:
On Capitol Hill, Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) has emerged as one of the staunchest proponents of closer U.S. relations with China, fighting for permanent most-favored-nation trading status for Beijing.
At the same time, far from the spotlight, Feinstein’s husband, Richard C. Blum, has expanded his private business interests in China–to the point that his firm is now a prominent investor inside the communist nation.
For years, Feinstein and Blum have insisted that they maintained a solid “firewall” between her role as an influential foreign policy player and his career as a private investor overseas.
But such closely coinciding interests are highly unusual for major figures in public life in Washington. And now, as controversy heats up over improper foreign influence in the U.S. political process, the effectiveness of the firewall between those interests could be called into question.
Cristina Laila writes for The Gateway Pundit, “Richard Blum’s investments in China ballooned after his wife Dianne Feinstein, a Democrat, was elected to the Senate in 1992. Feinstein hired a Chinese spy in 1993 only to see her husband’s businesses flourish. It leaves very little doubt Dianne Feinstein accidentally hired a Chinese spy as one of her office managers then quietly retired him after
others she found out. You won’t see this Richard Blum-DiFi-Chi-Com story in the mainstream media.”
Indeed we will not Cristina.
Yet again, even the big conservative media outlets are silent.
An investigation must be launched.
This smells very much like potential treason. We must find out if Dianne Feinstein has used her position to the benefit to China, and we must find out the answer to the question Mike Adams asked on Sunday.
Is Senator Feinstein a Chinese spy?
Can it really be coincidence that a Chinese spy ended up in Dianne Feinstein’s office?
Maybe she was simply repaying a favor to her Chinese friends. Those friends have made her and her husband millions and millions of dollars. Though Feinstein is only worth $45 million, her husband is worth an estimated $1 billion.
Though Blum has taken pains to deny it, reports say he’s worth at least $1 billion. According to a recent Roll Call survey, Feinstein’s net worth is $45.3 million, which puts her in the top tier of wealthy Washington lawmakers. –Source
How much of this couple’s wealth came from that close relationship with China?
And would that wealth be worth Feinstein’s office employing a Chinese operative to return the favor?
Has Dianne Feinstein done anything during her relations with China that could be considered improper or even treasonous?
These are fair questions that deserve honest answers.
But somehow I think Trump’s clever tweet might be all that ever comes of this.
I hope I’m wrong.
Article posted with permission from Dean Garrison