The Chinese government calls the attack "unprovoked," but Raoul Orzaiz, a spokesman for the Teragen, issued a statement to the contrary the morning after the attack.
"The so-called 'military base' the Chinese are up in arms about was actually a detention and indoctrination center for dozens of Chinese novas held against their will and forced to become covert weapons for the People's Republic. China's illegal and immoral treatment of members of the One Race will not be allowed to continue." Court Orzaiz refused to confirm which, if any, members of the Teragen were involved in the attack, whether or not novas were removed from the base, and whether further strikes against military targets in China or elsewhere were planned.
Representatives of the Chinese government deny allegations of mistreatment of novas. Although Chinese novas are required to register with the government and use their abilities as assigned by the Ministry of Nova Affairs, the government denies the presence of novas in its military forces, and calls the Teragen attack "an act of international terrorism." The Chinese government has refused to allow UN or Project Utopia personnel access to the site, and has refused any aid in dealing with the aftermath of the attack.
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