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How to Defeat China Cancer: The Final Showdown FOREWORD TABLE OF CONTENTS

By Lin Kenryo,

How to Defeat China Cancer: The Final Showdown
(Bensei Publishing Inc.)
Lin Kenryo
(English Translation: Society for the Dissemination of Historical Facts)
Series No. 1: Foreword and TOC


I realize that it is extremely rude to describe another country as a cancer. However, there is a reason for making this designation – a very simple reason. If I were to say, definitively and arbitrarily, that a healthy person has cancer, he would be furious at me. And conversely, if I were to tell someone that the cancerous cells in her body are healthy cells, I would be sentencing her to death. This is a fundamental biological principle, and is also a principle of human society. What if I befriended a robber and let my guard down, believing him to be an honest man? If he stole from me, I would have no one to blame but myself. With apologies to reformed thieves, we must call a thief a thief. This is a very simple argument – one that even the Chinese can understand. Anyone who believes that China is a wonderful, virtuous state or that it is a wholesome, vital superpower is not simply behaving irresponsibly, but also courting danger.

By way of illustration I offer the coronavirus, which has spread throughout the entire world. As everyone is aware, Chinese political and social systems caused the virus to become a pandemic. All problems relating to China stem from the world’s refusal to consider it a cancer. Today we are confronting a grave, unprecedented crisis. The international community must bid goodbye to its hypocritical refusal to confront problems caused by China. Otherwise, before we know it, we will be facing a crisis that threatens the survival of the human race.

In my book China Cancer: A Taiwanese Physician’s Remedy, published in 2012, I analyze China’s predisposition to cancer. When I wrote it Xi Jinping had just taken up the reins of power in China. As soon as he was in control of China’s fate, Xi proceeded to purge the nation of “corrupt elements,” which was actually his way of destroying his political rivals. Most China watchers lauded Xi’s anti-corruption campaign. They were hopeful that as soon as Xi had rid China of corrupt high-ranking officials, he would begin the task of democratizing China. More than a few China hands accepted Xi’s acquisition of a robust power base as a necessary evil to the pursuit of the necessary reforms, and even justified it. A look at what happened thereafter reveals how absolutely unrealistic and shallow that view was. But at the time, self-proclaimed China specialists seemed to be convinced that a major crackdown was defensible. However, democratization is achieved only when autocrats share their power with their subjects to the extent possible. The reality is that once they acquire power, the autocrats can’t bring themselves to relinquish any of it. To make matters worse, Xi would never relinquish the power he gained when he conducted a purge of his political rivals.

Why are people who call themselves specialists unable to process such a simple concept? They claim to be expert at collecting data, which they then use to analyze China, but they haven’t succeeded in analyzing China from a biological perspective. The result is that they have neither gained any insight into China, nor been able to predict the direction in which China is headed. If medical scientists scrutinized China’s behavior, they would surely notice that the patient is presenting with symptoms of cancer. The literary giant Lu Xun (1881-1936) also studied medicine. In works like A Madman’s Diary and The True Story of Ah Q, he provides detailed descriptions of unhealthy aspects of the Chinese and their culture. He never used the term cancer, but of the ills of the Chinese people and their society read like an anatomical pathology report.

It is unfortunate that few Japanese are aware that Lu Xun was a discerning observer of Chinese social issues as well as a student of medicine. Because they are unfamiliar with Lu Xun, they don’t realize that China is afflicted with cancer. If they are unable to acknowledge the fact that China has cancer, they cannot make sense of China’s activities —activities that defy accepted norms — and find themselves incapable of countering those activities. The result is Japan’s present-day attitude toward China.

In the past when I mentioned problems relating to China to politicians and cultural figures, most of them refused to take me seriously, thinking (I suppose) that I was a China hater and my books were not worthy of their attention. But the world changed abruptly when the Wuhan coronavirus epidemic broke out. China’s puzzling behavior became a frequent topic of discussion, and distrust of China became much more widespread than it had ever been before. That can perhaps be explained by the fact that China cancer has advanced to a more serious level.

It is difficult to diagnose cancer at a very early stage, but as the disease progresses, even an inexperienced physician can detect it. Therefore, most people have begun to be aware that China cancer exists. Advanced China cancer has spread to every corner of our planet, but fortunately, it is not too late to stop it. The US, which has been deeply infiltrated by China cancer, has at long last made a commitment to surgically excising the cancer. If this major surgery is not successful, the human race is doomed. The international community must devote all its energy to the organization of medical teams to perform the surgery that will remove China cancer. Remember that even minor surgery won’t succeed unless every step, from preparations for the operation to post-surgery recovery, must be followed to the letter. The same applies to China cancer. I strongly urge that Japan, with its highly developed skills, be included in the surgical team for every one of these steps. The intent of this book is to motivate those surgeons.

This book comprises five chapters. In Chapter 1 I explain why China is a cancer, and delve into the theoretical aspect of China cancer from a biological perspective; content is similar to that of my 2012 book. To make this book more accessible to everyone, for Chapters 2-5 I present the latest information about the most recent cases, as of 2020. I also describe in greater detail China’s predisposition to cancer, following the theories developed in my previous book.

Nothing proves the nature of China cancer cells as clearly as the coronavirus, which originated in Wuhan. In Chapter 2 I will demonstrate how the Wuhan coronavirus, the plague of the century, arose in China and spread throughout the world. I will also describe Chinese cover-ups, and demonstrate how Xi Jinping used the virus as a weapon, giving examples of the subterfuges he uses in his attempt to take over the world.

In Chapter 3 I discuss the various routes and methods whereby audacious China cancer weakens the powerful US. I also demonstrate the corruption of elite [bureaucrats?] in Washington whose interests have been eroded and explain why the US has awakened to China cancer. In Chapter 4 I analyze the American strategy (which is now on the offensive), suggest tactics to use to achieve the desired objectives, and predict the final China-cancer situation.

In closing I would like say the following to all Japanese citizens: Japan has the ammunition that can render China cancer completely harmless. The Japanese may not be aware of this, but Japan bears the responsibility to conquer China cancer, and has the capability to do so. I hope Japan, as an Asian superpower, will take on this challenge and fulfill this responsibility. It is entirely possible that the final stages of China cancer will arrive sooner than we expect. Chinese resistance to the agony of death will, of course, be tremendous. But we must not falter. If we fail to remove China cancer from our planet, and quickly so, the human race will have no future. A feeling of desperation and a strong desire for all Japanese to share this sense of crisis that prompted me to write this book.

Lin Kenryo
September 1, 2020


1. Lack of apoptosis leads to cancer
2. Cancer cells’ greed knows no bounds
3. Endlessly proliferating cancer cells
4. Mosaicism and China cancer

1. The coronavirus: Are bats the culprits?
2. Why bioweapons specialists went into action
3. The reality of the Wuhan Institute of Virology
4. Greed, fear, and ignorance: the driving forces behind vaccine development
5. What Xi Jiping means by “strategic opportunities”

1. Stratagem that infected brains of world’s advanced nations
2. Bribes and other enticements seduce foreign political hubs
3. US finally awakens to a crisis
4. FBI director and US attorney general sound the alarm

1. Xi Jinping makes enemies in inner circle
2. US-China trade: honesty vs. deceit
3. Final confrontation between China and the US

1. Japan’s postwar lack of independence
2. World looks to Japan
3. Japan and Taiwan: recognizing commonality
4. An Asian century may await