Confronting this threat is the FBI’s top counterintelligence priority.
To be clear, the adversary is not the Chinese people or people of Chinese descent or heritage. The threat comes from the programs and policies pursued by an authoritarian government.
The Chinese government is employing tactics that seek to influence lawmakers and public opinion to achieve policies that are more favorable to China.
At the same time, the Chinese government is seeking to become the world’s greatest superpower through predatory lending and business practices, systematic theft of intellectual property, and brazen cyber intrusions.
China’s efforts target businesses, academic institutions, researchers, lawmakers, and the general public and will require a whole-of-society response. The government and the private sector must commit to working together to better understand and counter the threat.
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Thirteen individuals, including members of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) security and intelligence apparatus and their agents, have been charged for alleged efforts to unlawfully exert influence in the United States for the benefit of the government of the PRC.
FBI Director Christopher Wray made the following remarks at a press conference announcing three actions to disrupt criminal activity by individuals associated with the government of the People's Republic of China.
A federal jury in Chicago convicted a Chinese national of acting illegally within the United States as an agent of the People’s Republic of China.
Peter Kisang Kim, a former Broadcom Inc. engineer, was sentenced to eight months in prison for trade secret theft involving Broadcom trade secrets.
FBI Director Christopher Wray concluded several days of meetings with law enforcement partners in the United Kingdom on Friday.
These resources for businesses, universities, and research institutions provide an overview of the risks partners face from China and how they can protect themselves from threats.
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