San Bernardino County Crawling With Chinese Agents Mapping Installations & Infrastructure

Chinese espionage agents are reportedly intensifying their scrutiny of the vast 20,105-square mile reaches of San Bernardino County to facilitate the updating of that county’s nuclear missile targeting programs.
At present, the Chinese are targeting both the continental United States and Hawaii, with all six of their DF-5A silo-based nuclear missiles, first deployed in 1981; at least eight of their 12 DF-5B silo-based missiles first deployed in 2015; and no fewer than 15 of their 24 DF-31A missiles first deployed in 2007. Ultimately, the lion’s share of the DF-5C intercontinental ballistic missiles they are now in the process of deploying and the DF-41 silo-based missiles they will begin deploying next year and continue deploying until 2017 will be aimed at the United States.
Since at least early 2022, Chinese agents have been dispatched in multiple waves to ascertain military and infrastructure-related assets that should first be identified and in subsequent reconnaissance missions examined for vulnerabilities, hardening and tie-ins to other military and infrastructure structures, installations and relays.

Among those facilities are the existing network of tunnels and facilities that underlie Fort Irwin, facilities at the Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center in Twentynine Palms, Ontario International Airport, rail lines throughout the county, the Federal Aviation Administration’s radio beacon on Heaps Peak, the Marine Corps Logistics Base in Barstow, San Bernardino International Airport, the Army Corps of Engineers-constructed regional flood control channels throughout the county, multiple bridges along both I-15 and I-10, the West Colton Union Pacific Rail Yard in Bloomington, the Twentynine Palms Strategic Expeditionary Landing Field, Southern California Logistics Airport and the mothballed uranium ore and enrichment facilities beneath Shandin Hills.
At least two of those Chinese agents have been taken into custody by the U.S. Border Patrol and/or agents with the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI. Others, reportedly, are being allowed to remain at large so there contacts and communications can be ascertained and monitored. What is unknown is what the precise number of those agents is and what successes they are achieving in reporting back to the Chinese Ministry of State Security.

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