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Duck Dynasty Phil Robertson "SLAMS" the Chinese along with Muslims, Nazis and Communists

-When he says Shintoists... I assume he means the Japanese? 
The controversy surrounding Duck Dynasty star Phil Robertson has focused mainly on his comments about homosexuality and bestiality, and to a lesser degree, his assertion that black people in the Jim Crow South were happier, but in the GQ interview that started it all, Robertson also equated Muslims with Nazis. Like his other controversial statements, this is nothing new for Robertson, who explained to an Arkansas congregation, in 2008, what would "do in the Muslims," as well as "the Chinese," and that Muslims are "famous for murder."

In the middle of his speech before the Hillsboro Church of Christ in El Dorado, AR, Robertson asked "What will do the Muslims (pronounced "Moose-limbs") in?"

Brandishing his Bible, Robertson answered "Violations of the law, that's what'll do 'em in."

"What will do the Chinese in, if they don't turn to Jesus?" Robertson asked, then answered "One violation."

Later in the speech, Robertson talked about those who are "controlled by the evil one."

"That's why they run jet aircraft into buildings, because they're under control of the evil one, that's why they rob and kidnap and rape and pillage, because they're under control of the evil one. That's why they murder, from the Nazis, to the Shintoists, to the communists to this latest crop!"

"You say 'Why do they murder, why do they hate us?!" Robertson bellowed, slapping the podium. "Because all of them, those four groups, 80 years of history, they all want to conquer the world, they all rejected Jesus, and they're all famous for murder. Nazis, Shintoists, communists, and the Muhammadists."

In case anyone thought he was referring only to some bad apples, Robertson added "Every one of them, the same way."

Toward the end of the speech, though, Robertson did tell the congregation to "Love your neighbor," adding "I don't care if he's black, I don't care if he's one of these Muslims."


Here's the best 3:
• A theme park where you only eat Peking duck
• The secret clan that briefly ruled China between the Yuan Dynasty and Ming Dynasty
• A Chinese restaurant


3rd Generation Chinese American Eye Surgeon Produces WWII Novel on US Dixie Mission

Two Sons of China

An epic novel of America's forgotten war in China
China 1944

In a country crippled by Japanese invaders and polarized between Nationalists and Communists, Lieutenant David Parker's penchant for action leaves him frustrated in isolated Chungking. The war is stagnant. Chiang Kai-shek's government is corrupt and unwilling to fight. Only his pursuit of Katherine Payne--a beautiful and elusive British journalist--alleviates the tedium of his days spent behind a desk. So when Parker hears of the Dixie Mission--a group of Americans venturing north to the Communist stronghold of Yenan--he is desperate to join them. Rumors have spread that the Communists are fighting the Japanese with heroic zeal.

Lin Yuen is a reclusive and skilled Communist guerilla leader. He can scarcely hide his annoyance when an American, Lieutenant Parker, is assigned to join his next dangerous mission behind enemy lines. Both men have deeply held, clashing convictions, but the battles they fight, the horrors they witness, and the brotherhood they forge ultimately transform them both.

Then, as the end of World War II forces America to take sides in an impending Nationalist-Communist civil war, David and Yuen find their loyalties tested. Together, they must confront a final trial--one that imperils the honor they cherish and the people they love.

Inspired by the real-life story of America's Dixie Mission to Mao's Chinese Communists, Two Sons of China is a richly detailed historical saga from a forgotten theater of World War II--a tale of passion and betrayal that reveals the strength of two warriors' unbreakable friendship, and the powerful forces that threaten to tear them apart.

From the Author's Website:

In 1945, members of the Dixie Mission joined the Communist guerillas on a mission behind Japanese lines in brutal winter weather. During this dangerous expedition, one American was captured and killed by the Japanese. It was this real-life mission that inspired the author to base this novel on the friendship between an American soldier and a Communist guerilla on patrol from Yenan.
The author hopes this book will shine a light on unsung heroes from the war in China: American servicemen and Foreign Service Officers who served with honor under difficult circumstances in a distant land.
From the Question and Answer:

Your two main characters, David and Yuen, are very different from each other. David is enthusiastic but naïve and inexperienced. Yuen is disaffected and sullen. What was your inspiration for each of them?
It was important to me that these two men be as different as possible to better demonstrate the polar opposite worlds they come from. David grew up in China, the son of a missionary, so he speaks Mandarin fluently. He’s young, so he finds the war exciting and he has dreams of medals and glory. I think a lot of young men can identify with this mentality. 
Yuen, on the other hand, has already endured two decades of war. His only desire is to accomplish his mission, survive, and keep as many of his men alive as possible. You can imagine why he might initially view David with disdain. For Yuen’s character, I imagined the difficult life of one who had been with the Communists since the beginning—someone who had experienced constant warfare, fear of betrayal, and the feeling of being relentlessly hounded his enemies (in his case, both the Nationalists and the Japanese).
More on the Dixie Mission from Wikipedia.

LINKS about the Book and Author:
How Following Your Passions Can Change History: An Interview With Author Andrew Lam, MD:
Asian Books Blog: Two Sons of China: a novel of WWII and America’s forgotten war in China:
Lam's latest novel is WWII story of friendship | Longmeadow NewsLongmeadow News:
IReviews: Two Sons of China by Andrew Lam:


China News Illustrated: Chinese Game Programmer Quits Job to Sell Street Food, Doubles Income


INSIDE Shanghai with Allan Wu and Wong Lung

-Well done and nicely shot and informative.

The essential Shanghai travel guide. Our team of celebrity hosts provide you with information on where to eat, drink, shop and play in Shanghai. We are a video version of a tourist magazine, with the show providing an insiders-guide to each cities attractions, dining, shopping, nightlife, events and transportation.


Piers Morgan Enjoys Shanghai, and uses the same old stereotypes and mispronunciations!

-Who let Piers Morgan into the country?

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