The head of MI6 thanks Beijing for its “free publicity” — Action News Now

The British spy chief noticed China’s imitation of the “James Bond” series mocking Western intelligence agencies

After Xinhua News Agency produced a satirical video to make fun of intelligence services in London and Washington, MI6 head Richard Moore expressed dissatisfaction with the Chinese state media because it gave his agency “free publicity.”

Titled ‘No time to laugh to death,” This weird “James Bond” model centers on two MI6 spies—agents 0.07 and 0.06—they are seen as discussing the agency’s obsession with China “Top priority” In the laughter of similar sitcoms.Respond to “Leaked Video” After thursday Post Xinhua News Agency reported that Moore thanks the media “interest” In MI6, and “Unexpected free publicity.”

Moore also shared a hawkish link speech In November last year, he gave a speech at the International Institute of Strategic Studies, calling Beijing “Single biggest priority” For spy agencies, it is obviously a satirical inspiration.

“It’s not just about being able to understand China and China’s decision-making. We need to be able to operate as a secret intelligence agency anywhere in the global surveillance network without being discovered,” Moore was arguing and criticizing Beijing for “Autocratic State” and “Different from our values.”

The video, which was first released earlier this week, also filmed the United States, jokingly highlighting the global spy agency created by the National Security Agency (NSA), as well as reports and reports on whistleblowers such as Edward Snowden and Julian Assange. The harsh treatment of reporters. Among the 17 major intelligence agencies in Washington, none acknowledged this video or thanked China for its attention like Moore.

Imitation continues to defend China Telecom Huawei because it is accused of using secret means to monitor its customers. back door,” ‘Agent 0.06’ called this idea “nonsense.” Although former U.S. National Security Adviser Robert O’Brien previously claim Washington has evidence that Huawei can “Access to sensitive and personal information” He did not disclose any content on the user’s device, and US officials refused to disclose whether they had ever observed the company using a so-called backdoor.

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