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[China's “Two Sessions”全国两会] Chinese Premier Wen's report voices loudly to improve people's livelihood 温家宝总理作政府报告,重在改善民生

File photo of Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao

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2011-3-7 09:40



The focus of overseas media on Saturday was on Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao's government report, economic development goals, inflation control, combat corruption and China's energy conservation and environmental protection measures.
Reining in prices is China's 'top priority': Wen 稳定物价是重中之重

Reining in prices is China's "top priority" in 2011, as it strives for more balanced eight percent economic growth, Premier Wen Jiabao said in a speech to open the annual session of parliament.

Wen laid out China's economic and fiscal priorities for both the coming year and the next five years in his "state of the nation" speech on Saturday, cautioning that the country's situation would be complicated due to a slow global recovery.

The premier also said Beijing would work to curb an influx of cross-border capital flows that have fanned inflation and increased the likelihood of asset bubbles, especially in the red-hot property sector."

Recent prices have risen fairly quickly and inflation expectations have increased," Wen told the nearly 3,000 delegates to the National People's Congress, which convened at the Great Hall of the People in central Beijing."

This problem concerns the people's well-being, bears on overall interests and affects social stability. We must therefore make it our top priority in macroeconomic control to keep overall price levels stable."

Wen said the government was aiming for eight percent growth in 2011 -- a figure seen as key to staving off social unrest -- and for slower-paced seven percent growth over the 2011-2015 period, but warned the task was difficult.

A giant display showing Chinese soldiers and weapons on Tiananmen Square as the annual National People's Congress open in Beijing.
China pledges 'green' push over next five years 下个五年计划在环保中推进

Premier Wen Jiabao on Saturday pledged that China, the world's top emitter of greenhouse gases, would work harder to save energy and clean up the air as it revamps the economy over the next five years."

We will effectively conserve resources and protect the environment. We will respond actively to climate change," Wen said in a speech to open the annual session of China's parliament, or National People's Congress.

The country will seek to reduce carbon emissions per unit of gross domestic product by 17 percent in the 2011-2015 period -- as part of its wider goal to reduce carbon intensity by at least 40 percent by 2020 from 2005 levels.

It will slash energy consumption per unit of GDP by 16 percent by 2015, and hopes to raise the percentage of non-fossil fuels in its energy mix by 11.4 percent from 8.3 percent last year, the premier said.

Wen said the country had made "genuine progress in energy conservation, emissions reduction, ecological improvement and environmental protection" in the 2006-2010 period, and had "vigorously developed clean energy" technologies.

Energy consumption per unit of GDP fell 19.1 percent over the past five years -- close to the original target of 20 percent, the premier said.
China to intensify anti-corruption efforts 加大反腐力度

Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao vowed Saturday to crack down harder on corruption, especially in key areas, to build a clean government."

We will act more quickly to solve serious problems in combating corruption and promoting clean government," Wen told deputies to the National People's Congress, which convened its annual session Saturday.

He said that anti-corruption efforts will focus in key areas, such as construction, sale of land use rights, exploitation of mineral resources, trading of stated-owed property rights and government procurement.

The government will firmly implement the system whereby government officials regularly report their incomes, properties and investment as well as what their spouses and children do and whether they have live abroad, he said.
China's Wen pledges to address 'great resentment'

Premier Wen Jiabao acknowledged "great resentment" in China over growing income disparity, corruption and other problems, and vowed his government would work harder to meet public demands.

In a "state of the nation" speech opening the annual 10-day session of the nation's rubber-stamp parliament on Saturday, Wen admitted his government had "not yet fundamentally solved a number of issues that the masses feel strongly about."

These included high consumer and housing prices, "significant problems concerning food safety and rampant corruption", and people being illegally kicked off their land to make way for unrestrained property development.

China will "effectively solve problems that cause great resentment among the masses," Wen told the NPC's nearly 3,000 delegates in his two-hour address at the Great Hall of the People in the heart of Beijing."

We must therefore have a strong sense of responsibility toward the country and the people and work tirelessly and painstakingly to solve these problems more quickly to the satisfaction of the people," Wen said.

Topping the agenda is inflation and Wen pledged the communist leadership would step up its fight to contain rising prices of food, housing and other essentials, warning the problem "affects social stability".

"We must therefore make it our top priority in macroeconomic control to keep overall price levels stable," he said, reiterating the government's 2011 inflation target of around four percent.
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