WW3 Alert: India And US Agree On War Pact, China Prepares To Attack

WW3 Alert: India And US Agree On War Pact, China Prepares To Attack
F/A-18s and Su-30s fly above USS Enterprise. Official US Navy Page / Flickr CC BY 2.0

Alliances play an important role in the political stage, and the United States may have found the right ally with India as the country continues to challenge China on all fronts. Nonetheless, additional reports say that China is building arsenal in the South China Sea to prepare for a standoff with the United States. Can America beat Beijing, or is it the other way around?


India and US Agree on War Pact

The United States and India are set to sign a major war pact that can change the game in the South China Sea region. The agreement comes after President Barack Obama’s meeting with Prime Minister Narendra Modi of India in June. More importantly, reports suggest that once U.S. and India enter the pact, it will make both countries logistical allies against a superpower like China.

According to Forbes, Indian Defense Mister Manohar Parrikar is expected to seal the deal during a two-day visit in Washington. The pact is called the Logistics Exchange Memorandum of Agreement (LEMOA), considered a foundational agreement for India and the U.S.

The agreement will allow the two nations to use the supplies of each country including spare parts, refueling, and other services. However, even with the United States trying to seal its capabilities in the South China Sea, China is making sure it is ready.

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Also Read: World Cannot Avoid Nuclear War As Russia, US & China Go Against Each Other

China Prepares to Attack

A report from Sputnik claims that China and the U.S. could soon find themselves in an electronic warfare standoff as both countries appear to be willing to engage into such. Beijing already had radars installed, which could give the country competitive advantage more than its air missile systems.

“What this allows is a more sophisticated and reliable over-the-horizon targeting capability for China’s growing arsenal of anti-ship ballistic missiles, extending a more credible threat envelope of A2/AD coverage to moving targets—like aircraft carrier strike groups,” according to The Strategist.

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