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No longer a conspiracy theory: China running "chemical warfare" against...

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(Natural News) When we think of weapons of war, most of us typically think about machine guns, frag grenades or bulletproof tanks. But in 2017, manmade machines aren't the only type of weapon that is being used by various nations to harm their enemies.

Just days ago, President Donald Trump left the United States for a 12-day tour of various nations in Asia. During his visit to Beijing, Trump plans on addressing China's production and distribution of the synthetic opioid known as Fentanyl, which is considered by the DEA to be one of the most dangerous types of narcotics due to its cheap price, widespread use, addictive quality and it's devastating effects. Considering the fact that the U.S.-China Economic and Security Review Commission has called the problem "China's deadly export to the United States," President Trump should be praised for speaking out about it on his tour of Asia. Indeed, forcing China's hand on the production and distribution of Fentanyl is the right thing to do.

Known as "China Girl" or "China White" on the streets, Fentanyl is a highly dangerous chemical that has destroyed countless American lives, making it an extremely valuable export for Chinese-run drug cartels and distributors within the United States. Considering the fact that China's authoritative government has control over virtually every aspect of its citizens lives, from what young people learn in school to what type of content is allowed to be spread across the Internet, it is without question that the regime would also be capable of stopping the production and distribution of Fentanyl as well. But just because they can doesn't necessarily mean that they will.

To say that China has a solid understanding of just how effective a manufactured Opium War can be when it comes to destroying an entire nation is an understatement.  This is because, in the 19th century, China experienced what they now call the "Century of Humiliation," which first began amidst widespread opioid addiction and lasted until the mid-1900s. Now, it appears as though China is taking the lessons that it learned during those devastating hundred years and using it against its enemies, albeit under the radar.

The opioid epidemic in the United States is arguably more serious than it ever has been, with millions of Americans becoming severely addicted to the drug and hundreds of thousands of families being torn apart as a result. People are dying, and our nation's leaders are working relentlessly to find an effective solution.

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