The Chinese economy has stayed on a trajectory of stable gro
wth, and the country’s economic fundamentals will remain p
ositive in the long run, President Xi Jinping said in a written interview with Russian media.娱乐地图女神会所
娱乐地图On the eve of his state visit to Russia, Xi told TASS Russian News Agency and the Rossiyskaya Gazeta newspaper on Tues
day that China has all the necessary conditions, capability and confidence to deal with any risks or challenges.
Despite a slowdown in global growth and trade, the Chinese economy娱乐地图
娱乐地图女神会所has had a strong start this year with key economic indicators remaining in a proper range, he said.
The development of energy-saving and environmental protection industries will receive mo
re support, and breakthroughs in key areas such as clean energy and low-carbon technologies will be encouraged, he said.t娱乐地图
Li also called for more efforts to strengthen pollution treatment facilities, and he undersco
red the importance of using pricing, taxation and green finance policies to bring about better results.
t娱乐地图女神会所The premier also called for efforts to refine laws and regulations in pollution control.
President Xi Jinping and former US president Barack Obama announced in a joint statem
ent during a meeting in Beijing in November 2014 that the two countries would reduce greenhouse gas output. China vowt娱乐地图
ed to put a peak on its carbon dioxide emissions by around 2030, while the US pled
ged to bring national emissions to at least 26 percent below their 2005 levels by 2025.
The pledges were also part of each country’s national commitments related to the 2015 Paris climate agreement.
the percentage of adult smokers to 20 percent by 2030, we have a lot of work to do,” he said.
The biggest obstacle to tobacco control in China is the powerful toba
cco industry, which is one of the biggest tax contributors to the government, he said.
Despite an increasing number of cities having local regulations on tobacco control,
national legislation is still lacking, due to causes including influence from the industry, he said.
“Only a few big cities, such as Beijing, Shanghai and Shenzhen h
ave strict tobacco control regulations and law enforcement, but in most areas in China suc
h regulations are absent,” he said. “The prevalence of tobacco has caused serious health conseque
revenue collected by the US government through hefty tariffs on Chinese imports, has been paid almost entirely by US importers.
“Some of these tariffs have been passed on to US consumers, such as those on washing machines, wh
ile others have been absorbed by importing firms through lower profit margins,” the research said.
Any further increase in tariffs will likely be passed through to consumers, it said.
China and the US, the world’s two largest economies, have been embroi
led in a tit-for-tat trade confrontation over the past few months. Washington threatened to fur
ther escalate a tariff war and increased tensions by tightening restrictions on Chinese companies.
Earlier this month, the US raised tariffs on $200 billion of Chinese imports from 10 percent to 25 percent, and China took coun
termeasures. Then the US administration listed about $300 billion more of Chinese goods for possible tariff hikes.