加拿大紧急召回驻华大使 渥太华重新制定对华战略

SFU

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看起来拜登比川普难搞多了。
 

向问天

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真不知你为啥死皮呆在这??你给加交过税吗??


我告诉你,加拿大不是超级大国。
你受不了?
 

渥村一民

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人家在这里发言,与加拿大是不是超级大国有一毛钱的关系?难道加拿大不是超级大国,我们都不能在这里发言?我认为,有理说理,共同讨论才是正道。
 

lindamy

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我没有找到很合适的英文新闻,如果是这篇报道说的事,中文的文章似乎是有意夸大其词。这能叫召回大使吗?


Canada’s envoy to Beijing summoned home for high-level talks as Western sanctions hit China​

ROBERT FIFEOTTAWA BUREAU CHIEF
STEVEN CHASESENIOR PARLIAMENTARY REPORTER
NATHAN VANDERKLIPPEASIA CORRESPONDENT
PUBLISHED MARCH 22, 2021UPDATED 2 DAYS AGO



Canada's Ambassador to China Dominic Barton makes his way to a committee room to appear before the House of Commons committee on Canada-China relations in Ottawa on Feb. 5, 2020.

ADRIAN WYLD/THE CANADIAN PRESS

Canada’s ambassador to China has returned home for strategic consultations on how the federal government should deal with Beijing’s increasingly aggressive foreign policy including trials of two imprisoned Canadians.

Dominic Barton has been recalled for high-level talks as Canada joined the United States, Britain and the European Union on Monday in imposing sanctions on Chinese officials overseeing Beijing’s brutal treatment of Muslim minorities, including the Uyghurs.

It is the first time Canada has imposed sanctions on China since the 1989 Tiananmen Square massacre of pro-democracy protesters by Chinese troops. The sanctions freeze any assets held by Canadian financial institutions, which have a significant presence in China, and forbid banks from providing financial services to those named.

The co-ordinated measures, a Biden administration strategy embraced by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, are a show of international unity to condemn what the U.S. government and Canada’s Parliament have labelled state-sanctioned genocide in China’s northwest Xinjiang region.

Two senior Canadian officials said Mr. Barton, who is currently under post-travel quarantine in Toronto, was brought home from Beijing for important strategic meetings concerning “sensitive issues” with China; they declined to discuss further details. Mr. Barton’s recall also allows for greater ease in conducting secure private conversations that are more difficult in Beijing where China’s spy agencies monitor diplomats.

Canada-China relations have been eroding since 2018 when Michael Kovrig and Michael Spavor were locked up by Beijing in apparent retaliation for Canada’s arrest of Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou on behalf of the United States. Mr. Trudeau has said the two Canadians are the victims of “trumped up” charges. Secret trials for the two men were held on Friday and Monday.

The federal government brought Mr. Barton back for consultations. He arrived within the past few days. Mr. Barton’s return to Canada was arranged before Ottawa learned that China had set trial dates for the two men, according to the government officials. The Globe and Mail is not identifying the officials because they were not authorized to publicly discuss the matter.

China expert Charles Burton, a former diplomat and senior fellow at the Macdonald-Laurier Institute, said the timing of Mr. Barton’s return is puzzling because he will have to be quarantined for 14 days in Canada and 14 days when he goes back to Beijing.

“The timing is very unfortunate. Leaving the embassy in the hands of a chargé d’affaires limits the access that Canada has to senior levels of the Chinese leadership and I think it is possible that this could have been the reason why we failed to get the most basic consular access to Michael Spavor in Dandong and Michael Kovrig in Beijing,” he said. “Considering how tense relations are between China and Canada, I am surprised we would have our ambassador away from the post for such a long period of time.”



Protesters hold signs at a New York rally in support of the Muslim Uyghur population in China's Xinjiang region on March 22, 2021.
TIMOTHY A. CLARY/AFP/GETTY IMAGES

Gordon Houlden, a former diplomat who is now director emeritus of the China Institute at the University of Alberta, speculates that Ottawa is pondering some changes in foreign policy toward Beijing. At the same time, he said, Canada has to gauge what approach the Biden White House, only in power for 60 days now, will take with Beijing.

“We have a new U.S. administration which hasn’t yet revealed its cards in terms of its China policy,” he said.

“I suspect that a range of issues in terms of policy changes are being examined going forward because the government knows that things have deteriorated steadily over the last two years and there is no clear sign forward ... we’re in a zone of uncertainty.”

Canada-China trade is growing after a pandemic lull but there is no high level dialogue between Canada and China today, Prof. Houlden said.

One of the two senior Canadian officials said Ottawa is trying to come up with a clear articulation of a China policy that is aligned across government departments and is focused on co-ordinated co-operation with the United States and other allies, such as the Uyghur sanctions.

The official said the strong display of support of diplomats from 23 countries, including the U.S., EU and Britain, at the trial of Mr. Kovrig in Beijing on Monday is an example of how Canada is attempting to build alliances to confront China.

The official described the evolving Canada-China policy as putting chess pieces on the table, pointing to the recent statement signed by 58 countries that criticized China’s use of arbitrary detention as well as the Prime Minister’s decision to allow a free vote in Parliament that unanimously declared genocide is taking place against China’s Uyghurs. Mr. Trudeau and his cabinet members abstained in the vote.

Wenran Jiang, a retired political science professor from the University of Alberta, predicted China will retaliate against Canada for imposing sanctions. He said Beijing has already hit back at the EU over its Uyghur-related sanctions.

“Beijing made it clear that any countries that sanction China will receive a forceful counteraction, as in the case in the latest EU round. So Canada can expect the same,” Mr. Jiang said, adding the Uyghur sanctions will reinforce “Chinese perception that the West is weaponizing the human-rights issues” to try to contain China’s rise.

The two Canadian officials said the purpose of the China rethink is to take a hard look at Beijing’s global behaviour, but the No. 1 objective is to secure the release of the two Michaels.

The Chinese government officials targeted by Canada’s sanctions include Zhu Hailun, the former head of the country’s Xijiang region and the man often described as the architect of the mass internment camps, as well as Wang Junzheng, secretary of the party committee of the Xinjiang Production and Construction Corps, a quasi-military organization accused of using forced labour. Also hit were Wang Mingshan, former director of the Xinjiang Public Security Bureau, the provincial police in region, as well as Chen Mingguo, current director of this same entity.

The Trudeau government is counting on Joe Biden’s proposed reset of U.S.-China relations to open the door for the release of the two Canadians. After a virtual meeting with Mr. Trudeau last month, the President vowed to work for the safe return of the two Michaels, saying “human beings are not bargaining chips.”

Canadian officials told The Globe last week there is strong possibility that the U.S. Justice Department could negotiate a deferred prosecution agreement with Huawei that would allow Ms. Meng to return home while the Chinese telecom would pay a hefty fine. Any agreement would require an admission of wrongdoing. The U.S. federal court in the Eastern District of New York would have to approve the agreement.

The government is also actively considering the creation of a registry of foreign agents similar to the ones in Australia and the United States. The registry would include former politicians and public servants who take on paid roles foreign governments and companies linked to those states.

 

向问天

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人家在这里发言,与加拿大是不是超级大国有一毛钱的关系?难道加拿大不是超级大国,我们都不能在这里发言?我认为,有理说理,共同讨论才是正道。


楼主的标题你看了没有?
他说“紧急召回”,“渥太华重新制定对华战略”。好像要出大事。

我提出加拿大不是超级大国,意思是无论啥对华战略都没有关系,不会对世界格局产生啥影响。

我的意思可能是转了一个小弯。思维有一个小小跳跃,所以你云里雾里。
好吧,我的错。
 

渥村一民

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没见到把歪理说得这么一套一套的,真有你的。还以为自己多聪明似的。
 

茶马盐铁

我想看看自定义头衔到底能有多少字。继续加,看系统什么时候把这个字符串截断。呃,居然还有?那就继续吧。
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加拿大这不已经投降了嘛。

吓得连大使都逃跑了。
 

草没

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我没有找到很合适的英文新闻,如果是这篇报道说的事,中文的文章似乎是有意夸大其词。这能叫召回大使吗?


Canada’s envoy to Beijing summoned home for high-level talks as Western sanctions hit China​

ROBERT FIFEOTTAWA BUREAU CHIEF
STEVEN CHASESENIOR PARLIAMENTARY REPORTER
NATHAN VANDERKLIPPEASIA CORRESPONDENT
PUBLISHED MARCH 22, 2021UPDATED 2 DAYS AGO



Canada's Ambassador to China Dominic Barton makes his way to a committee room to appear before the House of Commons committee on Canada-China relations in Ottawa on Feb. 5, 2020.

ADRIAN WYLD/THE CANADIAN PRESS

Canada’s ambassador to China has returned home for strategic consultations on how the federal government should deal with Beijing’s increasingly aggressive foreign policy including trials of two imprisoned Canadians.

Dominic Barton has been recalled for high-level talks as Canada joined the United States, Britain and the European Union on Monday in imposing sanctions on Chinese officials overseeing Beijing’s brutal treatment of Muslim minorities, including the Uyghurs.

It is the first time Canada has imposed sanctions on China since the 1989 Tiananmen Square massacre of pro-democracy protesters by Chinese troops. The sanctions freeze any assets held by Canadian financial institutions, which have a significant presence in China, and forbid banks from providing financial services to those named.

The co-ordinated measures, a Biden administration strategy embraced by Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, are a show of international unity to condemn what the U.S. government and Canada’s Parliament have labelled state-sanctioned genocide in China’s northwest Xinjiang region.

Two senior Canadian officials said Mr. Barton, who is currently under post-travel quarantine in Toronto, was brought home from Beijing for important strategic meetings concerning “sensitive issues” with China; they declined to discuss further details. Mr. Barton’s recall also allows for greater ease in conducting secure private conversations that are more difficult in Beijing where China’s spy agencies monitor diplomats.

Canada-China relations have been eroding since 2018 when Michael Kovrig and Michael Spavor were locked up by Beijing in apparent retaliation for Canada’s arrest of Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou on behalf of the United States. Mr. Trudeau has said the two Canadians are the victims of “trumped up” charges. Secret trials for the two men were held on Friday and Monday.

The federal government brought Mr. Barton back for consultations. He arrived within the past few days. Mr. Barton’s return to Canada was arranged before Ottawa learned that China had set trial dates for the two men, according to the government officials. The Globe and Mail is not identifying the officials because they were not authorized to publicly discuss the matter.

China expert Charles Burton, a former diplomat and senior fellow at the Macdonald-Laurier Institute, said the timing of Mr. Barton’s return is puzzling because he will have to be quarantined for 14 days in Canada and 14 days when he goes back to Beijing.

“The timing is very unfortunate. Leaving the embassy in the hands of a chargé d’affaires limits the access that Canada has to senior levels of the Chinese leadership and I think it is possible that this could have been the reason why we failed to get the most basic consular access to Michael Spavor in Dandong and Michael Kovrig in Beijing,” he said. “Considering how tense relations are between China and Canada, I am surprised we would have our ambassador away from the post for such a long period of time.”



Protesters hold signs at a New York rally in support of the Muslim Uyghur population in China's Xinjiang region on March 22, 2021.
TIMOTHY A. CLARY/AFP/GETTY IMAGES

Gordon Houlden, a former diplomat who is now director emeritus of the China Institute at the University of Alberta, speculates that Ottawa is pondering some changes in foreign policy toward Beijing. At the same time, he said, Canada has to gauge what approach the Biden White House, only in power for 60 days now, will take with Beijing.

“We have a new U.S. administration which hasn’t yet revealed its cards in terms of its China policy,” he said.

“I suspect that a range of issues in terms of policy changes are being examined going forward because the government knows that things have deteriorated steadily over the last two years and there is no clear sign forward ... we’re in a zone of uncertainty.”

Canada-China trade is growing after a pandemic lull but there is no high level dialogue between Canada and China today, Prof. Houlden said.

One of the two senior Canadian officials said Ottawa is trying to come up with a clear articulation of a China policy that is aligned across government departments and is focused on co-ordinated co-operation with the United States and other allies, such as the Uyghur sanctions.

The official said the strong display of support of diplomats from 23 countries, including the U.S., EU and Britain, at the trial of Mr. Kovrig in Beijing on Monday is an example of how Canada is attempting to build alliances to confront China.

The official described the evolving Canada-China policy as putting chess pieces on the table, pointing to the recent statement signed by 58 countries that criticized China’s use of arbitrary detention as well as the Prime Minister’s decision to allow a free vote in Parliament that unanimously declared genocide is taking place against China’s Uyghurs. Mr. Trudeau and his cabinet members abstained in the vote.

Wenran Jiang, a retired political science professor from the University of Alberta, predicted China will retaliate against Canada for imposing sanctions. He said Beijing has already hit back at the EU over its Uyghur-related sanctions.

“Beijing made it clear that any countries that sanction China will receive a forceful counteraction, as in the case in the latest EU round. So Canada can expect the same,” Mr. Jiang said, adding the Uyghur sanctions will reinforce “Chinese perception that the West is weaponizing the human-rights issues” to try to contain China’s rise.

The two Canadian officials said the purpose of the China rethink is to take a hard look at Beijing’s global behaviour, but the No. 1 objective is to secure the release of the two Michaels.

The Chinese government officials targeted by Canada’s sanctions include Zhu Hailun, the former head of the country’s Xijiang region and the man often described as the architect of the mass internment camps, as well as Wang Junzheng, secretary of the party committee of the Xinjiang Production and Construction Corps, a quasi-military organization accused of using forced labour. Also hit were Wang Mingshan, former director of the Xinjiang Public Security Bureau, the provincial police in region, as well as Chen Mingguo, current director of this same entity.

The Trudeau government is counting on Joe Biden’s proposed reset of U.S.-China relations to open the door for the release of the two Canadians. After a virtual meeting with Mr. Trudeau last month, the President vowed to work for the safe return of the two Michaels, saying “human beings are not bargaining chips.”

Canadian officials told The Globe last week there is strong possibility that the U.S. Justice Department could negotiate a deferred prosecution agreement with Huawei that would allow Ms. Meng to return home while the Chinese telecom would pay a hefty fine. Any agreement would require an admission of wrongdoing. The U.S. federal court in the Eastern District of New York would have to approve the agreement.

The government is also actively considering the creation of a registry of foreign agents similar to the ones in Australia and the United States. The registry would include former politicians and public servants who take on paid roles foreign governments and companies linked to those states.


这个strong possibility 有多大?

Canadian officials told The Globe last week there is strong possibility that the U.S. Justice Department could negotiate a deferred prosecution agreement with Huawei that would allow Ms. Meng to return home while the Chinese telecom would pay a hefty fine. Any agreement would require an admission of wrongdoing. The U.S. federal court in the Eastern District of New York would have to approve the agreement.
 

busyaround

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我没有找到很合适的英文新闻,如果是这篇报道说的事,中文的文章似乎是有意夸大其词。这能叫召回大使吗?


Canada’s envoy to Beijing summoned home for high-level talks as Western sanctions hit China​


看看顶楼中文来源 RFA 就知道不奇怪。
 

向问天

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没见到把歪理说得这么一套一套的,真有你的。还以为自己多聪明似的。



我耐着性子给你解释,但还是击碎了你的玻璃心。
 

longshan

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加拿大紧急召回驻华大使 渥太华重新制定对华战略​

文章来源: RFA 于 2021-03-25 06:49:18


因为两名加拿大公民遭中国法庭审判和中国被加拿大制裁,加中关系出现新的紧张气氛,加拿大政府紧急召回驻华大使商讨新的对华战略。有专家指出,加拿大会将政治和经贸重心从中国转向整个亚太市场,印太战略将是重中之重。

加拿大驻华大使鲍达民日前悄悄地回到渥太华,有联邦政府资深官员透露,鲍达民正在多伦多进行隔离,不久会到渥太华与总理特鲁多和内阁要员商讨涉及中国重要又敏感的战略事宜。虽然网络视讯非常方便,但渥太华官员透露,鲍达民在中国仍然有被监视的风险,为确保会议的机密性,回到渥太华采取面对面开会是最好的方法。

加拿大华人政治事务委员会联合创办人林雯表示,渥太华正未雨绸缪展开新的对华策略,例如若面对中国突然制裁加拿大该如何反击。不过林雯估计,中国在经贸上不可能再掐死加拿大,因为中国高度渴求加拿大的农产品和资源。“因为中国现在非常缺粮食,你看去年因为新冠和洪水问题,中国自己主动把加拿大大豆禁运解除了,成为史上最多一次进口大豆作物,这是现实逼死人啊!”



加拿大对华战略会议的时间和内容究竟为何?加拿大全球事务部尚未回应记者查询。不过林雯认为,本周美国丶英国丶欧盟和加拿大联手制裁中国,显示西方施压中国会继续升级,甚至可能采取行动抵制北京冬奥运。

加拿大智库麦克唐纳-劳里埃研究所(MLI)周二举办“加拿大新战略:前进印太”论坛中,专家学者均提到加拿大全球战略布局必须从过去的大西洋视角转向太平洋地区,联合亚洲盟友共同抗中。

加拿大皇家大学助理教授杰夫·库查斯基(Jeff Kucharski)表示,亚洲国家期盼有稳定信赖的供应链,加拿大可以发挥其优势,而且该区很多国家与加拿大有共同价值观。 “那些遵循国际规则的盟友,包括日本丶南韩丶澳大利亚丶印度和其他国家等,是可以发展政治与经贸关系的夥伴,加拿大可以成为他们信赖的资源提供者。例如日本去年就推出「新国际资源战略」,针对油气,矿产等能有稳定供应,这正是加拿大的契机。”

加拿大新加坡商会主席罗汉·巴里阿帕(Rohan Belliappa)说,加拿大拥有大量来自亚洲各国的移民,人际网络是另一个前进亚太市场的重要资源,可以好好运用。“现实是有很多住在亚洲的居民都和加拿大有深厚联系,如果你在新加坡一个会议室中,可能发现半数以上都拥有加拿大国籍,只要你有需求,大家都愿意分享资源和予以协助。”

专家称,加拿大仍需要与中国合作,才能解决一系列跨国问题,包括气候变化丶国际金融和全球公共卫生等,但挑战在于如何保持沟通与合作的同时,抵制中国的侵略行为,让中国愿意在国际秩序下丶以公平公开的方式处理问题。
不知道这个信息是从哪来的 中国80%的大豆是从巴西阿根廷进口的剩下18%是从美国进口的其他国家加起来大概有百分之二,关加拿大屁事
 

yanngoyan

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加拿大早该这么做,跟流氓打交道是没有将来的。
 

billwanhua

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前两天新闻里说,这个大使可能是不想干了,才回加拿大。。。

理论上,大使的职位应该是“中立”,或者“坚决执行”国家政策。。。。不会参与政策的制定。
大使不想干比较靠谱,有孟和两个迈克,驻华大使没有任何操作空间,只会成替罪羊。上个驻华大使也是不想干,不停对媒体发表“错误”言论,逼土豆开除他
 

9981

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要是拿大不卖大豆和白面给土鳖,会不会天朝人民吃不上麻婆豆腐和重庆小面?

天朝人民可以跟五毛学习啊, 不用吃麻婆豆腐:shy:
 
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