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Australia could be set to strike back at [/news/china/index.html China] as the two nations continue to engage in an ugly trade war, as ministers consider scrapping a widely-touted research agreement. <br>The ongoing deal, signed off in 2015, sees grants of up to $200,000 handed out to Victorian universities and companies to share research and data.<br>But the agreement could be axed by the federal government, ending the deal with China's Jiangsu province which sees intellectual property and new product development shared across the two nations.  <br>Relations between Australia and China have dramatically soured since Prime Minister Scott Morrison called for an independent inquiry into the spread of the Covid-19 pandemic from its source in the Chinese city of Wuhan back in April.<br>In a seemingly tit-for-tat response, a furious China has imposed a raft of trade measures on Australian products from barley to beef, recently adding timber to the list.<br>        China's President Xi Jinping (pictured above) has been critical of Australia after PM Scott Morrison called for an investigation into the origins of the coronavirus<br>        Dr Paul Monk, former head of China analysis in Australia's Defence Department (pictured above) is concerned about China's motives when dealing with Australia<br>There are mounting fears the Victoria-Jiangsu Program for Technology and Innovation Research and [https://www.kynghidongduong.vn/blog/bac-kinh-thanh-pho-hien-dai-va-co-kinh.html bắc kinh] Development could not be in the best interests of Australia's national affairs. <br>According to [ ] recent legislation introduced by the federal government in December sees the Commonwealth able to cancel agreements with foreign powers if the deals are perceived as harmful.<br>Dr Paul Monk, [https://www.kynghidongduong.vn/blog/bac-kinh-thanh-pho-hien-dai-va-co-kinh.html du lịch bắc kinh] the former head of China analysis in Australia's Defence Department, said the current Jiangsu deal could see Chinese government officials blatantly take advantage of Australia. <br>'For this deal to be getting promoted by the Chinese government, there is likely to be something we can [http://www.accountingweb.co.uk/search/site/provide provide] that they want - otherwise they would do it themselves,' he said.<br>  RELATED ARTICLES  [# Previous] [# 1] [# Next]    [/news/article-9090085/Why-flight-150-fruit-pickers-turn-tables-Australias-trade-war-China.html  Why a flight of 150 fruit pickers could turn the tables in...] [/news/article-9085717/China-fires-salvo-trade-war-bans-timber-New-South-Wales-Western-Australia.html  China fires another salvo in trade war as it bans timber...]    <br><br><br><br>Share this article<br>Share<br><br><br>'So we must ask: what [intellectual property] do we bring to the table that they are seeking?'<br>The current terms of the Jiangsu deal see a number of Australian entities frequently travel to the region for research and development in sectors such as aerospace, biotechnology and medicine. <br>Former Trade Minister Simon Birmingham recently lodged an official complaint with the World Trade Organisation in relation to Beijing's conduct in the ongoing trade dispute Australia and China.<br>'We have a series of different actions that China has taken during the course of the year and each come with slightly different criteria for how you might respond at the WTO,' he said earlier this month.<br>        China imposed a 212 per cent import tax on Australia wine in November, as trade wars continue to escalate (pictured, Australian wine on sale in Beijing in December)<br>        The ugly trade war has escalated to include export industries such as beef, lobster, timber, lamb and coal (pictured, a cattle farmer in Queensland)<br>      'The application of pressure on [markets] in the Chinese system where businesses within China are state-owned enterprises, being discouraged from purchasing Australian goods [is one].<br>In May this year, China imposed 80 per cent tariffs on barley, prompting an official complaint to the WTO from Mr Birmingham this month.<br>Australian wine also incurred 212 per cent import taxes in November, following months of trade intimidation against beef, lobster,  [https://www.kynghidongduong.vn/blog/bac-kinh-thanh-pho-hien-dai-va-co-kinh.html du lịch bắc kinh] timber, lamb and even coal exporters. <br><div class="art-ins mol-factbox news" data-version="2" id="mol-29511a00-4895-11eb-96e1-6764b852501c" website poised to fight back against Chinese trade war
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Australia could be set to strike back at [/news/china/index.html China] as the two nations continue to engage in an ugly trade war, as ministers consider scrapping a widely-touted research agreement. <br>The ongoing deal, signed off in 2015, sees grants of up to $200,000 handed out to Victorian universities and companies to share research and data.<br>But the agreement could be axed by the federal government, ending the deal with China's Jiangsu province which sees intellectual property and [https://www.kynghidongduong.vn/blog/bac-kinh-thanh-pho-hien-dai-va-co-kinh.html du lịch bắc kinh] new product development shared across the two nations.  <br>Relations between Australia and China have dramatically soured since Prime Minister Scott Morrison called for an independent inquiry into the spread of the Covid-19 pandemic from its source in the Chinese city of Wuhan back in April.<br>In a seemingly tit-for-tat response, a furious China has imposed a raft of trade measures on Australian products from barley to beef, recently adding timber to the list.<br>        China's President Xi Jinping (pictured above) has been critical of Australia after PM Scott Morrison called for an investigation into the origins of the coronavirus<br>        Dr Paul Monk, [https://www.kynghidongduong.vn/blog/bac-kinh-thanh-pho-hien-dai-va-co-kinh.html bắc kinh] former head of China analysis in Australia's Defence Department (pictured above) is concerned about China's motives when dealing with Australia<br>There are mounting fears the Victoria-Jiangsu Program for Technology and Innovation Research and Development could not be in the best interests of Australia's national affairs. <br>According to [ ] recent legislation introduced by the federal government in December sees the Commonwealth able to cancel agreements with foreign powers if the deals are perceived as harmful.<br>Dr Paul Monk, the former head of China analysis in Australia's Defence Department, said the current Jiangsu deal could see Chinese government officials blatantly take advantage of Australia. <br>'For this deal to be getting promoted by the Chinese government, there is likely to be something we can provide that they want - otherwise they would do it themselves,' he said.<br>  RELATED ARTICLES  [# Previous] [# 1] [# Next]    [/news/article-9090085/Why-flight-150-fruit-pickers-turn-tables-Australias-trade-war-China.html  Why a flight of 150 fruit pickers could turn the tables in...] [/news/article-9085717/China-fires-salvo-trade-war-bans-timber-New-South-Wales-Western-Australia.html  China fires another salvo in trade war as it bans timber...]    <br><br><br><br>Share this article<br>Share<br><br><br>'So we must ask: what [intellectual property] do we bring to the table that they are seeking?'<br>The current terms of the Jiangsu deal see a number of Australian entities frequently travel to the region for research and development in sectors such as aerospace, biotechnology and medicine. <br>Former Trade Minister Simon Birmingham recently lodged an official complaint with the World Trade Organisation in relation to Beijing's conduct in the ongoing trade dispute Australia and China.<br>'We have a series of different actions that China has taken during the course of the year and each come with slightly different criteria for how you might respond at the WTO,' he said earlier this month.<br>        China imposed a 212 per cent import tax on Australia wine in November, as trade wars continue to escalate (pictured, Australian wine on sale in Beijing in December)<br>        The ugly trade war has escalated to include export industries such as beef, lobster, timber, lamb and coal (pictured, a cattle farmer in Queensland)<br>      'The application of pressure on [markets] in the Chinese system where businesses within China are state-owned enterprises, being discouraged from purchasing Australian goods [is one].<br>In May this year, China imposed 80 per cent tariffs on barley, prompting an official complaint to the WTO from Mr Birmingham this month.<br>Australian wine also incurred 212 per cent import taxes in November, following months of trade [http://www.guardian.co.uk/search?q=intimidation intimidation] against beef, lobster, timber, lamb and even coal exporters. <br><div class="art-ins mol-factbox news" data-version="2" id="mol-29511a00-4895-11eb-96e1-6764b852501c" website poised to fight back against Chinese trade war

Revision as of 00:53, 10 January 2021

Australia could be set to strike back at [/news/china/index.html China] as the two nations continue to engage in an ugly trade war, as ministers consider scrapping a widely-touted research agreement. 
The ongoing deal, signed off in 2015, sees grants of up to $200,000 handed out to Victorian universities and companies to share research and data.
But the agreement could be axed by the federal government, ending the deal with China's Jiangsu province which sees intellectual property and du lịch bắc kinh new product development shared across the two nations.  
Relations between Australia and China have dramatically soured since Prime Minister Scott Morrison called for an independent inquiry into the spread of the Covid-19 pandemic from its source in the Chinese city of Wuhan back in April.
In a seemingly tit-for-tat response, a furious China has imposed a raft of trade measures on Australian products from barley to beef, recently adding timber to the list.
China's President Xi Jinping (pictured above) has been critical of Australia after PM Scott Morrison called for an investigation into the origins of the coronavirus
Dr Paul Monk, bắc kinh former head of China analysis in Australia's Defence Department (pictured above) is concerned about China's motives when dealing with Australia
There are mounting fears the Victoria-Jiangsu Program for Technology and Innovation Research and Development could not be in the best interests of Australia's national affairs. 
According to [ ] recent legislation introduced by the federal government in December sees the Commonwealth able to cancel agreements with foreign powers if the deals are perceived as harmful.
Dr Paul Monk, the former head of China analysis in Australia's Defence Department, said the current Jiangsu deal could see Chinese government officials blatantly take advantage of Australia. 
'For this deal to be getting promoted by the Chinese government, there is likely to be something we can provide that they want - otherwise they would do it themselves,' he said.
RELATED ARTICLES [# Previous] [# 1] [# Next] [/news/article-9090085/Why-flight-150-fruit-pickers-turn-tables-Australias-trade-war-China.html Why a flight of 150 fruit pickers could turn the tables in...] [/news/article-9085717/China-fires-salvo-trade-war-bans-timber-New-South-Wales-Western-Australia.html China fires another salvo in trade war as it bans timber...]



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'So we must ask: what [intellectual property] do we bring to the table that they are seeking?'
The current terms of the Jiangsu deal see a number of Australian entities frequently travel to the region for research and development in sectors such as aerospace, biotechnology and medicine. 
Former Trade Minister Simon Birmingham recently lodged an official complaint with the World Trade Organisation in relation to Beijing's conduct in the ongoing trade dispute Australia and China.
'We have a series of different actions that China has taken during the course of the year and each come with slightly different criteria for how you might respond at the WTO,' he said earlier this month.
China imposed a 212 per cent import tax on Australia wine in November, as trade wars continue to escalate (pictured, Australian wine on sale in Beijing in December)
The ugly trade war has escalated to include export industries such as beef, lobster, timber, lamb and coal (pictured, a cattle farmer in Queensland)
'The application of pressure on [markets] in the Chinese system where businesses within China are state-owned enterprises, being discouraged from purchasing Australian goods [is one].
In May this year, China imposed 80 per cent tariffs on barley, prompting an official complaint to the WTO from Mr Birmingham this month.
Australian wine also incurred 212 per cent import taxes in November, following months of trade intimidation against beef, lobster, timber, lamb and even coal exporters. 
<div class="art-ins mol-factbox news" data-version="2" id="mol-29511a00-4895-11eb-96e1-6764b852501c" website poised to fight back against Chinese trade war