Parker’s work on MA700 is just a single, throwaway example of China leveraging foreign technology to build its industry.Leaving aside everything else that you've written, this particular paragraph makes it impossible for people to take anything else you've written seriously.
Suggesting that the FBW flight control system for MA700 would be relevant to H-20, is quite wild indeed.
Furthermore, it suggests that you either do not understand the FBW systems that would have been developed by the Chinese aerospace industry for a variety of contemporary military aircraft, or you do not think they are somehow relevant to H-20 -- both of which would be fairly ridiculous positions to take.
The fact that you've chosen not to retract that line of argument and if anything you seem to have doubled down on it, is understandably concerning.
It all comes down to people. The skills Chinese engineers gain from working on programs such as ARJ21, C919, MA700, and so forth can be transferred to other programmes – including military programmes.
If you walk through the Pudong R&D Center or XAC – and I suspect you’ve visited neither – you’ll observe dozens, if not hundreds, of engineers learning from the likes of Collins, Honeywell, GE Aviation, etc.
Did I write that the H-20’s FBW was a cut and paste job from MA700? Most definitely not. Are skills, techniques, and know how transferrable across programs? Indeed, they are.
My original point remains: Western support is essential - for now anyway - to keep China’s commercial aircraft programmes on track. This involves advantageous arrangements with Western suppliers, workforce development, espionage, and much else. This reliance is a weakness in the CCP’s vision for to develop a world class aerospace sector.
The fact that you don’t understand this is, understandably, concerning.