Unlike the massive invasion of the United States by illegal aliens across our southern border, a deliberate policy perpetrated by the Biden regime, China has conducted what one could describe as a slow-motion invasion over decades, which began with the “Opening” of China under the Nixon Administration and accelerated thereafter.
Again, unlike the present invasion of poor, non-English-speaking, occasionally criminal illegal aliens, China has sent highly educated, English-speaking professionals to colonize the highest levels of American business and academic institutions.
The Chinese Communist Party has exploited America’s traditional and legal real estate industry to facilitate that migration, no doubt as part of an effort to shift U.S. political opinion, foreign policy and trade practices to those more favorable to Beijing in ways not so dissimilar to China’s cultivation of Hunter Biden.
Key elements of that exploitation include 100% Chinese-owned and operated real estate agencies, appearing and disappearing Chinese-controlled small corporate entities and apparent facilitators within Chinese communities in major American cities.
The following is based on actual individuals and companies, whose names have been changed, but are representative of the activities described above.
Yu Wang is Chief Executive Officer of a 100% Chinese-owned and operated real estate agency with four offices in a major U.S. metropolitan area.
In his second more concealed occupation, Yu Wang acts as an immigration facilitator within a U.S. subsidiary of a large Shanghai-based Chinese conglomerate operating in the international real estate market.
Yu Wang advertises in Chinese language websites offering immigration counseling, relocation assistance and property purchasing services for Chinese who wish to emigrate to the United States, in particular, young English-trained university students.
American universities play a major role in “sanitizing” young English-trained Chinese, who, upon graduation, are immediately hired by Chinese-owned companies or left-wing U.S. corporations, which places them on a path to U.S. citizenship and eventual professional positions that can be useful for the Chinese Communist Party.
One such example involves Li Tang, who graduated from a Chinese university and received a Master’s degree in Business Administration from a major U.S. university. After a few entry-level intermediate positions, Li Tang was hired as an Analyst by the U.S. subsidiary of the Beijing-based Yangtze River International Investment Company, which provides start-up funding for cutting-edge technological entrepreneurs.
Although not part of Yangtze River’s portfolio, young Li Tang nevertheless appears as a Director of a real estate company that has a 50% interest in a strip mall building in Honolulu, Hawaii.
The strip mall itself does not have a real estate office, but its address is used by another real estate company connected to purchases by Chinese nationals of properties nearby U.S. military installations in the Hawaiian Islands.
Also recruited into the Chinese Hawaii-California real estate network is Gao “George” Yang, a Chinese national and former real estate agent in Canada, who oddly interrupted his career to move to California, becoming an employee of a 100% Chinese-owned and operated real estate agency.
Although Gao “George” Yang has no sales responsibilities in the Hawaiian Islands, he is a Director of at least four different real estate companies connected to a Chinese real estate operation in Hawaii involved in the purchases by Chinese nationals of residencies nearby U.S. military installations.
Two of the companies of which Gao “George” Yang is a Director are registered in the Seychelle Islands, a location long considered a haven for money laundering operations.
If all of the above seems complicated, convoluted and difficult to understand, it is probably designed to be that way in order to obscure Chinese Communist Party activities in the U.S. real estate industry.
This column was originally published at the Gateway Pundit
The views expressed in CCNS member articles are not necessarily the views or positions of the entire CCNS. They are the views of the authors, who are members of the CCNS.