澳总理把中方的“拉清单”发到G7会议上 与会领袖震惊 并带回去讨论

Inside the sprawling Carbis Bay coastal resort in Cornwall, the leaders of the free world listened as Scott Morrison tabled China’s list of grievances against Australia.

The Prime Minister had been asked to speak in a closed G7 session on open societies at the first major in-person leaders’ summit since Covid-19 shut down borders and economies. It was an opportunity for Morrison to discuss Australia’s experience with Chinese economic coercion tactics, headlined by the banning and restricting of key exports including wine, barley and coal.

The final G7 communique named China only three times but the bulk of discussions in Cornwall and at the NATO summit in Brussels on Monday focused on efforts by Beijing and Moscow to undermine liberal democracies in the Indo-Pacific and Europe.

The key themes from G7, NATO and Morrison’s talks with world leaders were cyber, intelligence and military threats posed by China and Russia; climate change; dealing with Covid-19, vaccines and future pandemic preparedness; global trading systems and the rules-based order; and aligning like-minded countries to rail against alternative models promoted by authoritarian regimes.

Following the G7, Morrison told Inquirer: “Living with China, which is the goal, requires us to be very clear about what our values are and what our principles are and how our countries are run and how we will continue to run, free of interference.”

The longest and most important day of Morrison’s week-long overseas trip came on Tuesday. It started with securing the Australia-UK free trade deal with Boris Johnson at 10 Downing Street in the morning, an audience with the Queen at Windsor Castle before lunch, and dinner with French President Emmanuel Macron at the Elysee Palace in Paris.

Johnson and Macron took firm positions on China’s treatment of Australia. In a statement before their meeting, Macron said he understood Australia was at the “forefront of tensions” dominated by threats and intimidation. “I want to reiterate here how much we stand by your side,” Macron said. In London, Johnson said: “We stand shoulder to shoulder with our friends.”

The declarations of support, which followed similar sentiment at the G7 summit, are being backed up by action from France, Britain and Germany. The three European powers have committed to sending warships, submarines and aircraft carriers to the South China Sea this year, with Britain and France also ramping-up their influence across the South Pacific, where both countries have deep historic roots.

Inquirer understands G7 leaders, including Macron, took the list of China’s 14 grievances with Australia provided by Morrison back to their cabinets to discuss. The G7 leaders were understood to be shocked and appalled by the list, which was released by the Chinese embassy in Canberra.

Morrison’s first in-person meeting with US President Joe Biden in Cornwall was upgraded to trilateral talks that also involved Johnson – bringing together the wartime allies in a strong message to China.

Morrison told Inquirer Australia’s partnerships in the Indo-Pacific with the US, European powers, ASEAN nations including Indonesia, Singapore and Malaysia, Japan and India were about “integration and collaboration”.

“It’s joining things up and, I believe, by doing so, increasing stability … and by increasing stability, you reduce the temperature. It is not designed to increase the temperature, it’s designed to lower the temperature. That’s why we do it, that’s our objective,” Morrison said.

As the global focus shifts firmly on the Indo-Pacific, Australia’s “first sphere of responsibility” remains the South Pacific, a region that China has aggressively pursued via its Belt and Road Initiative and soft power diplomacy, promising to build infrastructure, which typically doesn’t work or isn’t delivered.

Johnson and Biden are looking at ways to combat Xi Jinping’s BRI, with the G7 backing a green fund building mass renewable projects in developing nations across Asia and Africa.

Morrison’s first stop at Singapore on the way to the G7 was strategically important. Apart from being an ASEAN powerbroker and head of one of the world’s leading economic hubs, Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong is also a conduit with Beijing. The leaders’ 40-minute one-on-one meeting allowed them to speak frankly on sensitive issues, not always possible in a virtual setting.

It also provided Morrison with an opportunity to seek counsel and advice from a senior ASEAN leader before jetting off to Cornwall for a G7 summit focused on the Indo-Pacific and geostrategic competition between China and the US.


SOURCE
https://www.theaustralian.com.au/inquirer/scott-morrison-earns-his-seat-at-the-top-table/news-story/1507135fdedf7e5c8d781c48c6c6272a

这下的确是友邦惊诧了
4
分享 2021-06-23

3 个评论

好奇,能不能看到清单的内容。
楼主你这个标题起的有点歧义,估计大多数葱油都不知道你说的清单是什么。
我来解释一下:这是去年中方一位官员转交到Sydney morning Herald报社,列举出十四点中共对澳洲的抗议。

其中包括澳洲政府资助资助澳大利亚战略政策研究所(Australian Strategic Policy Institute)进行「反中」的研究

对中国驻澳大利亚记者进行突袭式的调查

取消中国学者的澳大利亚签证

在国际论坛带头攻击中国在香港丶台湾与新疆事务
呼吁国际针对新冠病毒的起源展开调查

於2018年禁止华为参与澳大利亚的5G网络建设

阻止了10起中国在澳大利亚的基础建设与农业的投资案
你好歹机翻一下,不然你这个帖子很快就沉

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