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A SPRING ISSUE - MAY - tviNews Events
TVInews - 112 Chinese President Hu Jintao Successful Yale University Speech -- Makes Great Impression on Students and Skeptics. Assures U.S. Businessmen at China Expo Event in Final Talk before Flying to Saudi Arabia for Talks.
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1. Feature Story / 18th Week May, 2006 / NEW HAVEN, Conn. -- Chinese President Hu Jintao in his speech at Yale said, "There is a perception here, (U.S) -- that China is a threat to America, but that is not true and good relations are very important to each other."
The measage Hu talked about to the business leaders in Seattle were repeated. He talked about "win-win outcomes" in joint ventures in China, and how his country's economic development lifted markets around the world.
He spoke about China's consistent 9% annual growth over two decades that had lifted millions of its 1.3 billion people out of poverty.
But in an effort to downplay the power of the surging economy as Beijing holds a growing trade surplus with the U.S., he noted that China's per-capita gross domestic product was about $1,700 and that his country did not rank in the world's top 100.
"China's development will not compromise the interests of other nations, nor will China's development threaten anyone," he said.
Hu asserted that China's attention was focused not on exercising influence on world affairs, but on the internal struggle to resolve imbalances between wealthy urban centers and poor rural areas and maintain "social harmony."
"We need to concentrate our energy and resources on resolving those problems, and that's why we hope to see a peaceful international environment," he said.
Ma Ling, author of a 2002 biography stated that, "Hu is a very cautious person made more meticulous by his years of work inside the [Communist] Party."
Foreign Ministry officials privately say they understand the enormous dividends a good public impression can yield in a democracy in which Congress is heavily influenced by public opinion.

Part 02 / Yale. Chinese President Hu Jintao assured the audience at Yale University, that his nation's rapid economic development was not a threat to the United States and that the two countries' shared strategic interests should inevitably make them partners.
Yale was his last stop on a four-day visit to the United States before heading on to Saudi Arabia. was meant to quell Washington's concerns about China's burgeoning trade surplus and growing political muscle, as well as build business ties.
His speech to an audience of about 600 students and professors was also broadcast live in China except for a brief question-and-answer session in which Hu was asked whether Beijing views the United States as an ally or adversary, and if China's economic development comes at the cost of political rights.
Hu answered that China would open its political system gradually and "prudently," but that the decades of booming growth "demonstrated that China's political system suits its development."
Hu, 63, did not directly address issues that were the focus of his Thursday meeting with President Bush: China's trade imbalance with the U.S., the value of Beijing's currency and its reluctance to press Iran to rein in its nuclear program. But he portrayed America and China as equals and allies, and seemed to answer Bush's call for China to become a responsible "stakeholder" in world affairs.
"Both China and the United States are of significant influence in the world," he said. "Our two countries must not only become stakeholders, but should also become partners in constructive cooperation."
The audience at Yale, Bush's alma mater and the university that played host to America's first Chinese graduate in 1854, was receptive and polite.

3. Editor's Note / In repeated his remarks as he left with Gates, Hu said China would work to "protect intellectual property rights," a reference to software and film piracy, a major U.S.-China trade sticking point. Bootleg versions of Windows and major Hollywood films are widely available in China.
Hu was a guest Tuesday night for dinner at the home of Gates and his wife, Melinda, on Lake Washington. Gregoire was the official host of the event, which was attended by about 100 people. Some guests paid $20,000 for two invitations, with proceeds used to defray security costs and other expenses for Hu's visit. Among invitees who did not need to pony up were former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger. FOR MORE GATES DINNER STORY
In the past, Chinese leader, Deng XioPing warmed American hearts by donning a cowboy, danced the hula and belting out renditions of "O Sole Mio," helping soften an impression of robot-like communist officials.
Close followers of Chinese politics can now vouch for Hu Jintao performance in America, the man who took over as Party leader in 2002 and is now president and military chief as well.

Mr Hu's party career began to take off after Deng's rise to power in the late 1970s. He was one of several young administrators promoted rapidly because of their performance or patrons.
He served in key posts in some of China's poorest and most remote provinces, including Tibet and Guizhou. FOR MORE STORY AND TIMELINE.

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