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China's diplomacy

Statement of China's Foreign Ministry on award of South China Sea arbitration initiated by Philippines

Statement of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the People's Republic of China on the Award of 12 July 2016 of the Arbitral Tribunal in the South China Sea Arbitration Established at the Request of the Republic of the Philippines

The Declaration of the Russian Federation and the People's Republic of China on the Promotion of International Law

[Foreign Ministry Spokesperson Hong Lei's Regular Press Conference on June 27, 2016]: The evolution of international order and changes to the system of global governance have made the pursuit of international rule of law, fairness and justice a trend of the world. As two permanent members of the UN Security Council, China and Russia have common responsibility in upholding and promoting international law. The declaration on the promotion of international law issued by the two countries demonstrates their solemn commitment to international law, their actions in carrying forward and developing international law with creative ideas and their shared concerns in peacefully resolving disputes. It is of important and far-reaching significance.

On peacefully resolving disputes, the declaration stressed that "all dispute settlement means and mechanisms are based on consent and used in good faith and in the spirit of cooperation", "and their purposes shall not be undermined by abusive practices". On UN Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS), the declaration underlined that the integrity of the legal regime established by the Convention must not be compromised. All this help clarify and get down to the bottom of the issue. It will enable the international community to see through the "arbitration" show directed and acted by some country.





Xi pays homage to Chinese martyrs killed in NATO bombing

Chinese President Xi Jinping and his wife Peng Liyuan pay homage to the Chinese martyrs killed in the NATO bombing of the former Chinese embassy in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in May 1999

Chinese President Xi Jinping and his wife Peng Liyuan pay homage to the Chinese martyrs killed in the NATO bombing of the former Chinese embassy in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia in May 1999, after arriving in Belgrade for a state visit to Serbia, June 17, 2016. The three martyrs were journalists Shao Yunhuan of Xinhua News Agency, and Xu Xinghu and his wife Zhu Ying, of the Guangming Daily newspaper.

Chinese President Xi Jinping arrived here Friday for a historic visit to Serbia as China seeks to carry forward traditional friendship and step up economic cooperation with the Balkan country. It is the first visit by a Chinese head of state to Serbia in 32 years. As the first public event during the visit, Xi and Peng paid homage to three Chinese journalists killed in the NATO bombing of the Chinese embassy in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia on May 7, 1999.

Chinese President Xi Jinping's trip to Central and Eastern European Countries (CEE) and Central Asia from June 17 to 24 is expected to significantly boost the Belt and Road Initiative.

During his trip to CEE countries as well as Central Asia, two key regions under the framework of the initiative, Xi scheduled state visits to Serbia, Poland and Uzbekistan from June 17 to 22, and attend the 16th meeting of the Council of Heads of State of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization (SCO) in the Uzbek capital of Tashkent on June 23 and 24.

The visits are also seen as a fresh move to enhance regional and international cooperation as the SCO member states are expecting new proposals from China on the occasion of the 15th anniversary of its establishment.

President Xi urges China, U.S. to manage differences, deepen trust

BEIJING, June 6 (Xinhua) -- President Xi Jinping on Monday urged China and the United States to properly manage differences and sensitive issues and deepen strategic mutual trust and cooperation at a high-level bilateral dialogue.

The differences between China and the United States are normal, Xi said at the joint opening ceremony of the eighth round of China-U.S. Strategic and Economic Dialogues (S&ED) and the seventh round of China-U.S. High-Level Consultation on People-to-People Exchange (CPE) in Beijing.

A defining moment for China-U.S. ties

Today our bilateral cooperation is more extensive and comprehensive than what is usually reported by the media. The relationship is stronger and more resilient than many people have realized.

At the same time, this relationship now seems to be more difficult to manage than ever before. While our cooperation is expanding and deepening, our differences more and more stand out. While there is growing evidence that our two countries are increasingly connected to each other, there is also mounting worries that we might eventually clash with each other.

This is, I believe, partly because of the inherent complexities of the relationship, partly because of the fact that fundamental changes in global political and economic structure have made these complexities even more complicated and have magnified their impact.

Therefore, the China-U.S. relationship today is probably at another defining moment. How we define and direct it now will have far-reaching consequences. Both countries have a high stake in the choices we are going to make. Whether or not we will be able to make the right choices depends on a few key factors.

China responds briefly to Ashton Carter's mindset about China

Foreign Ministry Spokesperson Hua Chunying: We have noted US Defense Secretary Carter’s remarks on China, which reflect the typical American thinking and hegemony. Some from the US side, while living in the 21th century, are still thinking with the Cold War mentality. They fabricate alarming news and stories and seek and create opponents for themselves around the world. This time, their target is the Asia-Pacific, because they want to send large amounts of highly-advanced weapons to the region, as Mr. Carter himself pointed out in his speech. I want to say that given the level of globalization, clinging to the Cold War mindset will lead nowhere. We have no interest in any form of Cold War, nor do we intend to star in any of the “Hollywood blockbuster” scripted and directed by some officials of the US military. But China is not afraid of and will definitely respond to any action that threatens or undermines China’s territorial sovereignty and security.

China and the US have extensive common interests and face common challenges in the Asia-Pacific region. The two sides have everything to gain from cooperation and to loose from confrontation. Non-conflict, non-confrontation, mutual respect and win-win cooperation best serves the fundamental interests of the two countries and peoples as well as peace and development of the region and beyond. In fact, the two sides have reached important consensus on constructively managing and controlling disputes. It is hoped that the US could work with China, enhance dialogue, communication and cooperation, interact with China in the Asia-Pacific region in a positive, inclusive, and cooperative way and promote regional peace, stability and prosperity along with regional countries.

[Comment: Ashton Cater calls himself a physicist, but he actually plays a police chief of the global order and world system, and more like a theological judge of the Roman Inquisition in the Middle Ages.]

Time for Washington to self-question its Asia-Pacific policy

Foreign Ministry Spokesperson Hua Chunying's Regular Press Conference on May 23, 2016:

Q: President Obama is visiting Vietnam and the US has decided to lift the arms embargo on Vietnam, indicating closer relationship between the two countries. What's China's take on this?

A: As a neighbor to Vietnam, China is happy to see Vietnam develop normal relations with all countries including the US. And we hope this would be conducive to regional peace, stability and development.

Q: You mentioned that China and Vietnam are close neighbors. Why has Vietnam asked consistently over the last couple of years for the arms embargo with the US to be lifted? What effect will that have on the relationship between Vietnam and the US?

A: I can understand why you raised this question. You may have to ask Vietnam why they consistently asked the US for the lifting of arms embargo, not me. As I just said, we welcome the development of normal relationship between the US and Vietnam, hoping it will be conducive to regional peace and stability.

(Probably Vietnam is wildly optimistic about the country's economy and needs US luxury weapons while US needs to rebalance Vietnam's trade surplus.)

China has no plans to take over as world leader

The United States will probably remain the world's number one power for a fairly long time to come. But this does not exclude other countries from also being world leaders, said the Chinese foreign minister in an exclusive interview with Al Jazeera on Thursday.
"We believe that affairs of a country should be handled by its own people, and likewise the affairs of the world should be handled through discussion by all countries, instead of being dominated or monopolized by any single country," Wang Yi said.
In this sense, China has all along supported the current international system with the United Nations at its core. The U.N. is the most authoritative inter-governmental organization with the broadest representation, whose charter is endorsed by people across the world.
In fact, many problems in the world result from the failure to fully implement the principles of the U.N. Charter, the very essence of which is respect for sovereignty, non-interference in internal affairs, peaceful settlement of disputes and international cooperation.
"If all countries, big and small, strong and weak, abide by the purposes and principles of the UN Charter, the world will be more peaceful and stable, and countries will prosper together. That is the goal and philosophy of China's diplomacy," said Wang Yi.


Vice Foreign Minister Liu Zhenmin Meets with US Media Delegation to Discuss South China Sea Issue
On May 19, 2016, Vice Foreign Minister Liu Zhenmin met with the US media delegation consisting of senior writer for Newsweek Jonathan Broder, Associate Managing Editor of Chicago Tribune Cristi Kempf, Deputy Editorial Page Editor of Los Angeles Times Jon Healey and others. Vice Foreign Minister Liu Zhenmin introduced the historical course of the South China Sea issue, the background of the South China Sea arbitration case initiated by the Philippines as well as others, and answered questions related to the US-launched “Freedom of Navigation Program” in the South China Sea, how does China cope with the arbitral award, the influence of the South China Sea issue to China-US relations and other topics.


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