Vice President Al Gore claims that he invented campaign reform. One
step of the Gore reform program was to accept money from Buddhist monks
who put “$0.00” on their income tax forms. The monks are now under
investigation, not Al Gore. Gore is the reformer.
Another such reform that Al Gore implemented followed his 1995 White
House phone call to Sanford Robertson, millionaire and Asian investment
guru. Forget the fact that such calls are considered illegal. Just
take note that immediately after the phone call, Robertson donated
thousands of dollars in “hard money” directly to the Clinton/Gore
campaign. Since 1993, Robertson has donated over a million dollars to
Clinton and Gore.
In 1995, Robertson’s firm had a merger pending before the Justice
Department. The merger deal between RSA Inc. and Security Dynamics was
approved within days of Robertson’s check to the DNC. The merger also
landed Robertson’s firm a cool $2 million fee all within days of the
The Justice Department allowed the newly formed company to deal with
communist China for computer security encryption codes. The deal allowed
the Chinese army hacker corps; the Laboratory of Information Security
(or LOIS), to study advanced computer security systems. Something quite
useful for global thermo-nuclear warfare.
Interestingly, Vice President Gore was charged with oversight on
encryption, and thus, had direct control of the policy that allowed the
joint venture with LOIS.
When I interviewed Sanford Robertson, he could not recall the merger,
the donation, or the phone call and could not even recall meeting Al
Gore or Bill Clinton.
Yet, Sanford Robertson personally wrote President Clinton a letter in
November of 1994, thanking him for a meeting and photographic session.
According to the letter, Sanford Robertson traveled with Commerce
Secretary Ron Brown on a 1994 “Presidential” business trip to China.
“Thank you for autographing the pictures taken in the cabinet room
before Ron Brown’s delegation to China. The trip seemed to be an
economic and diplomatic triumph,” wrote Robertson.
“One of the highlights was observing Ron Brown in the way he
represented the United States. His diplomatic skills were superb,
particularly in the meeting with Li Peng. He deftly navigated the human
rights issues by obtaining an agreement on further talks, and then moved
directly into the economic issues at hand, i.e. helping Chrysler, Sprint
and others with their joint ventures,” noted Robertson for President
“P.S.,” wrote Robertson to Clinton. “Bob Rubin came to our home on
Thursday for a Dianne Feinstein dinner, which raised over $100,000 for
her campaign. Bob, of course, turned out the financial community and
The photograph, signed by Bill Clinton, has never been published.
However, Mr. Robertson’s letters were found in the hidden files of Ron
Brown; the letters were obtained from the Commerce Department by using
the Freedom of Information Act. In 1994, Robertson wrote a letter to
Commerce Secretary Ron Brown.
“Currently, we are working on a joint venture with China’s second
largest pharmaceutical company,” wrote Robertson to Brown.
“We have recently hired Bo Feng the son of Feng Zhijun the vice
chairman of the China Democratic League and a member of the Standing
Committee of the National People’s Congress. It is anticipated that Bo
Feng will open a Shanghai or Beijing office for us in the near future,”
noted Robertson with zeal.
Robertson underlined his influence inside communist China to Ron
Brown. Hire the son of a high ranking official and a new office opens
in Shanghai or Beijing.
“P.S.” wrote Robertson. “It has been fund raising season out here
for the Senate and we’ve had events at our home for Feinstein,
Lieberman, and Cooper. I wish you were still head of
the DNC for the December elections, but you are obviously doing a great
job at Commerce.”
Despite the cartoon like reference to “fund raising season,” there
are big questions about Bo Feng, the son of a high party official.
Robertson’s hired son-of-red and new executive vice
president wrote an article for Forbes in 1997 titled, “Rousing the
The life of Bo Feng, it turns out, is quite different than what
Sanford Robertson described. Bo Feng’s stay in Silicon Valley started
in 1987. Bo was sponsored by an un-named “friend of the family” to come
to America at the age of 18. As a student Bo studied film, and worked
in a sushi bar.
By 1993, Bo claims that “a lot of people in business were very
interested in China.”
By 1994 Bo was an executive vice president for Robertson, who hired
Bo right out of community film college at the ripe age of 24. According
to the article, Bo tours China, investing American money from
Robertson’s firm into high-tech Chinese computer companies.
However, Bo claims that his father “was a professor at the Shanghai
Institute of Railroad Technology.”
This makes it sound like dad worked on the Chinese railroads. In
contrast, according to Robertson’s letter to Ron Brown, Bo’s father,
Feng Zhijun is a “member of the Standing Committee of the People’s
Feng Zhijun was one of the top-party members in China. Bo’s father
not only worked on the railroads, he ran the railroads in 1994. Feng
Zhijun’s “Red-Line” rail system used political prisoners for forced
labor, and moved People’s Army troops in close coordination with the
Bo Feng also wrote of his brother. It seems that neither son
followed Father Feng’s red party example by working the Chinese rail
lines. In the article Bo Feng wrote that his brother “studied automatic
“He really is a rocket scientist,” wrote Bo Feng of his brother.
It does not take a “rocket scientist” to figure out what is going on
inside the Clinton-Gore White House. Of course, the Department of
Justice is not NASA.
Vice President Gore is certainly no Werner Von Braun either. The vice
president is still Gore, the insider. Gore’s money links to monks,
Chinese army agents, and red rocket scientists are all too well