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LOS ANGELES: Australia’s trade chief says the wait for the first meeting with his Chinese counterpart is likely to extend beyond this month because Beijing’s top negotiator will skip a gathering of trade minsters in Indonesia next week.
The government of Prime Minister Anthony Albanese, which came to power in late May, is seeking to stabilise Australia’s relationship with the world’s second-largest economy and negotiate a recovery in exports, said Don Farrell, the country’s minister for trade and tourism.
Albanese wants to avoid the “megaphone diplomacy” that marked the approach of the previous government, but also won’t take any action that weakens national security or abandons concerns about human rights and China’s arrests of Australian citizens, Farrell said.
“We want to resolve these disputes by discussions with our Chinese counterparts, and we stand ready to talk at any stage with them, about them,” Farrell said in an interview with Bloomberg News last Friday in Los Angeles, on the sidelines of a meeting of Indo-Pacific trade ministers.
“I suppose it’s a case of trying to tone the discussion down so that we can each express our points of view.”
Australia has been attempting to repair damaged diplomatic relations with its largest trading partner since Albanese’s centre-left Labour Party won a national election. While little progress has been made so far, the Chinese ambassador to Australia has also been calling for a reset, in a sign of thaw.,
Former Prime Minister Scott Morrison’s call for a global probe into the origins of Covid-19 stoked anger from China, which responded with blocks on a raft of Australian exports. While pushing trade with China, Morrison also took a more confrontational tone with Beijing, embracing instead Australia’s relationship with the United States.
The previous government’s policies created “a more difficult environment for us to resolve these problems,” Farrell said.
Farrell touted his country’s products including wine, barley, meat and crayfish, saying that Australia would like to be able to sell them again to the nation of 1.4 billion people.
Despite the friction, China purchased 45% of Australian exports last year, compared with just 14% for second-place Japan, according to data from the International Monetary Fund compiled by Bloomberg. That’s up from 37% in 2017, the year before Morrison took office.Likewise, 28% of Australia’s imports come from China, compared with 16% from the European Union, the next largest source of foreign goods. The percentage has increased from 23% in 2017.
The country is often described as the world’s most China-reliant economy, and Morrison’s treasurer, Josh Frydenberg, told Bloomberg shortly before this year’s election that he was trying to reduce that dependence.
Morrison’s government pursued a strategy that “put all our eggs in the China basket,” Farrell said after two days of US-hosted talks among 14 nations for the Indo-Pacific Economic Framework.