From Derbyshire’s Wikipedia entry, where he describes his support for internment and his admission that he is a White Nationalist with a Chinese wife.

Archived here. 

In August 1986, John Derbyshire married a Chinese woman in ChangchunChina. He described the process in an article for The Spectator.[17]

During a debate with Jared Taylor at the Robert A. Taft club in August 2006 Derbyshire joked that the only reason he was not an open white nationalist was because “it would get me in trouble at home.” During the question and answer session Derbyshire jokingly described his two children, Danny and Nellie, as “Danny-mud and Nellie-mud.”[18] He has argued that the internment of Americans with Japanese ancestry during World War II was “not a very deplorable thing to do” and noted that in the event of serious war with China, similar internment of Americans with Chinese ancestry will occur and “I hope the camps will not be very uncomfortable, for I shall be there too– the Derbyshires travel as a family.” [19]

In 2005, he provided his opinion on the possibility of war between the United States and China (presumably over Taiwan):

I have no doubt that Chinese servicemen and U.S. servicemen will be shooting at each other some day soon; but I doubt it will come to a full-blown, city-flattening, carrier-sinking, massed-tank-battles kind of war, because I am unable to imagine any casus belli that would persuade Americans of the necessity for that. The Chinese are another matter; but it takes two to tango, and in the current state of our culture, with self-loathing anti-Americanism a required course at our elite universities, I am sure we would back down in any Sino-American conflict that did not have our own territory at stake. (Yes, including a conflict over Taiwan. Bye-bye, Taiwan.) But this is all guesswork. Of course nobody really knows whether there will be a war… perhaps my opinion is colored by wishful thinking.[20]

Derbyshire opposes the current government of China: “China needs democracy. China needs democracy. The twentieth century taught us, via an ocean of blood and a mountain of corpses, that nothing else will do. Without democracy, a country — any country — is on a slope to disaster.” He wrote in the same article that China in its current state can best be described as the “sick man of Asia“, borrowing “the phrase applied by fascist Japan to the chaotic warlord China of the 1920s.”[21]