U.S. Hillary Rodham Clinton and Chinese authorities agreed Saturday to focus their efforts on governments to stabilize the battered world economy and combating climate change, set long standing questions about human rights. After a morning of talks during her inaugural visit to China that the U.S. top diplomat, Clinton and Chinese Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi told a regular American China dialogue on economic issues will be expanded to include Troubling security.
"It is critical that the United States and China have a positive relationship," Clinton told reporters at a joint news conference with Yang. She said they also agreed on the need to develop clean energy that would use renewable energy sources and likely save the dirty emissions from burning coal. With export-heavy Chinese economy reeling from the U.S. downturn, Clinton sought to reassure China that its massive holdings information U.S. Treasury notes and other debt, will be a good investment.
Yang seemed pleased with Clinton's response, saying China was glad to participate in human rights with the United States, but only on the basis of equality and noninterference in each other's internal affairs. "The authorities in Beijing is facing a difficult year for the right front as they try to mute dissent ahead of sensitive political anniversaries: 20 years since the crushing of the Tiananmen Square democracy movement, and 50 after the failed Tibetan uprising that forced the Dalai Lama to flee into exile. Beijing has already tightened security in Tibetan areas across western China, which erupted in anti-Chinese government protests last March.
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