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China foreign minister says willing to help Russia

OWoN: Nations are combining to help Russia deal with US aggressive onslaughts aimed to destabilize their economy.

Pretty clear intention to assist if required. Even the bubble factory cannot stand up to the combined might with all the manipulations on currency without blowback.


Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi gestures during a news conference on Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) related meetings at the China National Convention Center in Beijing, November 8, 2014 - Image: Reuters / Rolex Dela Pena / Pool


China foreign minister says willing to help Russia


Reuters
By Ben Blanchard
22 December 2014

China is willing to help Russia if needed but believes that the country has the ability to overcome its current economic problems, Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi was quoted as saying in a state newspaper on Monday.

The rouble has dropped about 45 percent against the dollar this year, suffering particularly steep falls early last week. President Vladimir Putin has declined to call it a crisis and said the currency would eventually rise again.

Wang, speaking to reporters over the weekend, said that Russia also had the "wisdom" to get out of difficulties, the official China Daily reported.

"If the Russian side needs, we will provide necessary assistance within our capacity," he said, noting that the two countries had consistently helped each other.

He did not elaborate.

China's trade minister, also speaking at the weekend, proposed more use of China's currency in settling trade with Russia in the face of the weaker rouble to ensure safe and reliable trade.

China and Russia have close diplomatic and economic ties, particularly in the energy sector.

However, China has largely stayed out of the crisis over Ukraine, trying not to be seen to take sides and calling for talks to resolve the issue.

China's exports to Russia rose 10.5 percent and imports climbed 2.9 percent in the first three quarters of the year from the same period in 2013, with total trade valued at $70.78 billion.

China's foreign exchange regulator said last week that they were closely monitoring the slide in the rouble but that they hadn't seen a significant impact on cross-border capital flows.

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