Data map: The FBI has released a 30-minute documentary documentary to warn American students to be careful of being bought and used as spies

According to a report by the New York Daily News on April 4th, the FBI recently released a 15-minute documentary documentary that tells the story of foreign organizations employing American students as spies, to warn them of being taken over. However, the spearhead of the film turned out to be China. In this regard, US experts told International Online that this move shows the US's worries about China, an "imaginary enemy" in the intelligence field.

Recently, the FBI made a documentary about the American student Glenn Duffie Shriver "being a spy" in China, called "Games of Pawns." The FBI hopes to use this to warn American overseas students against the possibility of being hired by foreign agencies as spies.

In 2010, the U.S. falsely claimed that Shriver, an American student living in China, admitted that he "conspired to transmit U.S. defense intelligence to China" in order to reduce the sentence. The U.S. media claimed that China was trying to send spies to U.S. intelligence agencies to "steal secrets." information". China denies this and emphasizes that China "will never participate in activities that harm the interests of other countries."

Xiao He, a scholar of the Institute of World Economics and Politics of the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, said in an exclusive interview with an international online reporter that the FBI chose the Shriver spy incident as a case in the documentary, expressing its concern about the "Chinese intelligence threat." Xiao He believes that the US has always regarded China as an imaginary enemy in the fields of business intelligence, intellectual property, and military intelligence. The US government has been urging the US intelligence agencies to increase pressure on China. At the same time, because the US media likes to hype "Chinese espionage" incidents, the FBI uses China as an example and also aims to cater to American public opinion and achieve the effect of propaganda and momentum.

But in fact, the United States is a veritable "intelligence power." As early as 2003, American media broke out that the FBI planned to recruit Chinese students in American universities, and its intention was self-evident. In 2013, the California Federal Bureau of Investigation hoped to recruit more Chinese to join, and declared that those who understand Chinese would get better treatment. Since the Snowden "Prism Gate" surveillance incident was exposed in June 2013, scandals have been frequently reported by US intelligence agencies.