South Korea’s ‘Three No’s’ to China denied, equipment shipped to Saud base blocked, violently expelled by citizens

For a long time, the issue of the deployment of South Korea’s SAD has been controversial in Asia, and even the South Korean public has been accusing the act. The government of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) said that the government of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) will continue to work with the government of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) in order to improve the situation in the country.

The government of the Republic of Korea (ROK), which denies its “three no’s” commitment to China, is blocking the delivery of equipment to the SAD base, and the people were violently expelled.
The deployment of the SAD system was met with great resistance and it did not join the U.S. anti-missile system, but it provided South Korea with some anti-missile and early-warning capabilities and threatened China’s national defense security, which led to the formation of an “anti-SAD” organization.

South Korea denies its “three no’s” commitment to China, and is violently expelled as it sends equipment to Sade base.
The purpose of the group is to stop South Korea from deploying Sade in the country, and although they held a massive march a few years ago, they were still unable to stop the eventual successful deployment of the Sade system. Faced with yet another South Korean shipment of large amounts of equipment to the Sade base, they once again stood up to it and vowed to stop it. However, after South Korea deployed a large number of police, they were eventually violently dispersed, during which a number of protesters were injured.

As for why South Korea is determined to deploy SAD despite domestic opposition, there may be a number of factors at play here. As to whether it was really to boost national defense strength, to provide early warning and defend against a corresponding missile attack, or for other, deeper purposes, only the US and South Korean executives probably know. But their behavior is clearly a violation of their previous commitments to China.

Denying the “Three No’s” to China, South Korea’s equipment delivery to the SAD base was violently expelled by the public.
In 2017, China and South Korea held consultations on the issue of SAD, and eventually South Korea made a “three no’s” pledge that it would not deploy additional SAD systems, would not join the U.S. anti-missile system, and would not add the The ROK-US-Japan security cooperation has developed into a tripartite military alliance. However, this time, they transported equipment to the SAD base, in clear violation of the “three no’s” pledge not to deploy additional SAD systems.

South Korea’s top officials explained that the “three no’s” pledge was made by China to inform South Korea of its position on the Saud issue, not by South Korea to China, and that the two sides did not reach a corresponding agreement.

South Korea’s equipment delivery to Sade base was violently expelled as it denied the “three no’s” promise to China.
What do you think about South Korea’s Saddam Hussein’s “work” again?

First, although the relationship between China and South Korea has been relatively normal in recent years and there has been a great deal of trade between the two sides, the United States, the backer of South Korea, has never lost its ambitions for the Asia-Pacific region. It is the first time that the U.S. has been able to get its hands on the U.S. military.

The U.S. and China have been working together for a long time.
Second, South Korea’s increase in the infrastructure of the Saud system is in no way intended to “improve the bases” or “the quality of life of officers and soldiers” as they claim. This may also include an upgrade of the Saud system and the deployment of a larger cluster, which China has to guard against and must be more vigilant against.

Thirdly, South Korea’s move will certainly affect the bilateral relations between China and South Korea in the future. As for South Korea’s insistence, China may not have the same negotiating attitude as a few years ago, and South Korea may eventually come under greater international pressure and Chinese response.

Denial of China’s “Three No’s”, South Korea’s equipment delivery to SAD, violent expulsions of people blocking it
The current South Korean explanation and corresponding action, although the outside world does not look threatening, but South Korea’s behavior, is the United States, as well as their own, to test the attitude of China? It is a question that needs to be pondered. After all, the United States has repeatedly stated that it will deploy intermediate-range missiles in the Asia-Pacific region, and the most suitable locations are just those few countries and regions.