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  William Vocke    Special to The China Post
Ever since the Tiananmen Square massacre of 1989, Western observers have been hoping for a reformer to emerge in China.
Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi, in Washington for talks with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, spoke about a new model of Sino-American relations featuring "no conflict or confrontation" and "mutual respect," which is to be achieved through "win-win cooperation."
"The Chinese side welcomes the general agreement between the U.S. and Russia," Foreign Minister Wang Yi said while meeting with his French counterpart on Sunday. "This agreement will enable tensions in Syria to be eased."
Weeks after his election as China's new leader last November, Xi Jinping, the new general secretary of the Communist Party and head of the military, delivered a major address in which he exalted the status of the country's constitution, saying that "no organization or individual has the special rights to overstep the constitution and the law."
A day after the end of the trial of fallen political star Bo Xilai on bribery and other charges, China's communist party announced a key meeting in November to make critical decisions on comprehensively deepening economic reform.
The five-day trial of fallen Chinese superstar Bo Xilai, which the Communist authorities hoped would demonstrate their determination to target tigers rather than just swat flies in their anti-corruption campaign, also had a second goal: to show that the country is marching forward toward the rule of law.
In office for less than a year, China's new leader Xi Jinping appears poised to join the pantheon of Communist Party giants, with his thinking likely to be incorporated into the party's constitution at the next congress in 2017.
Optimism over a relaxation of tensions in the South China Sea generated by China's agreement to discuss a code of conduct with the 10-member Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) next month is rapidly dissipating in the wake of Beijing's clear reluctance to reach an early agreement.
The Chinese Communist Party is using the prosecution of former Politburo member Bo Xilai to prove its determination to root out corruption.
According to the Chinese Constitution, "the People's Republic of China is a socialist state ... led by the working class and based on the alliance of workers and peasants."
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