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2016-11-28    À´Ô´:¾­¼ÃѧÈË    ¡¾´ó ÖРС¡¿      ÃÀ¹úÍâ½Ì ÔÚÏß¿ÚÓïÅàѵ
Asia: Australia and China: You can’t buy trust
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A politician’s blunder exposes inconsistencies in Australia’s attitudes.
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Seldom have Australia’s complex relations with China been more starkly exposed than in the agonies of Sam Dastyari, a prominent opposition MP.
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Three months ago Mr Dastyari gave a press conference with Huang Xiangmo, the head of YuhuGroup, a subsidiary of a property company linked to China’s government.
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Contradicting both the government’s line and the policy of his own party (Labor) , Mr Dastyari called on Australia to “respect” China’s ill-founded territorial claims in the South China Sea, according to reports in the Chinese press.
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Mr Dastyari, it recently emerged, has accepted donations from Yuhu and from the Top Education Institute, a local firm run by a Chinese-Australian with close ties to the governments of both countries.
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Mr Dastyari used the money to pay for travel and legal advice.
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Yuhu also gave Mr Dastyari two bottles of Penfolds Grange, Australia’s most expensive wine, worth around A$800 ($600) a bottle.
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From the G20 summit in China, Malcolm Turnbull, Australia’s prime minister, described Mr Dastyari’s behaviour as “cash for comment”.
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On September 7th Mr Dastyari resigned from a post within the Labor party, but not as an MP.
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Although he admits that accepting the money was “a big mistake”, he denies any link between the donations and his remarks on the South China Sea.
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The donations, he points out, had been declared as required and were perfectly legal.
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Australia’s politicians and political parties, it transpires, took A$5.5m in donations from Chinese-linked firms in the two years through June 2015, including A$500,000 from Yuhu.
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Many are now calling for donations from foreigners to be banned.
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China is Australia’s biggest trading partner, and one of its biggest sources of immigrants.
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Chinese demand for Australian resources, as well as ever-increasing numbers of Chinese tourists and students, have helped to under pin Australia’s 25 years of unbroken economic growth.
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But many Australians worry that a pursuit of Chinese business is undermining their country’s independence.
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Mr Turnbull seems to agree.
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In April his government vetoed a bid by Dakang, a Chinese company, for S.Kidman & Co. , a vast outback empire of cattle ranches that owns 2.5% of Australia’s agricultural land.
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Last month it turned down a joint bid by State Grid, a Chinese government-owned company, and Cheung Kong, of Hong Kong, for a 50.4% stake in Ausgrid, an electricity-distribution network in New South Wales, Australia’s most populous state.
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Scott Morrison, the treasurer (the most senior finance minister) , said both bids were “contrary to the national interest”, without explaining how.
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Yet British firms own 7% of Australia’s agricultural land, without apparently damaging the national interest.
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And State Grid already owns stakes in several electricity distributors in other parts of Australia.
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The rules have not changed since those investments were made but, judging by the uproar about Mr Dastyari, the mood has.
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