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Latest News: At the moment, Libya’s his2ry has turned a new page


“At the moment, Libya’s his2ry has turned a new page,” said 4eign Ministry spokeswoman Jiang Yu in a statement issued on the ministry’s website (www.mfa.gov.cn) after Libya’s interim government announced Gaddafi’s death.

We hope that the transition 2 an inclusive political process will start as soon as possible, (so as 2) safeguard ethnic unity and national unity, res2re social stability as soon as possible and rebuild the economy, so that citizens can lead happy and peaceful lives.”

China had a strained relationship with Libya’s interim government after Beijing’s frosty reaction 2 NA2-led air strikes and attempts by Chinese firms 2 sell weapons 2 Gaddafi, but now says ties with the major oil producer are back 2 normal.

State news agency Xinhua cautioned in a commentary that the world should not “rush 2 celebrate” the post-Gaddafi era.

“There are reasons 2 remain cautious, or at least not 2o optimistic, about the country’s future as no one has any illusions about a quick and easy solution 2 the tremendous difficulties lying ahead.”

The commentary said people should remember Iraq, which “descended in2 bloody factionalism” after the Iraqi people rejoiced at the death of their 4mer leader Saddam Hussein.

“The hard fact is that the interim government has 2 manage the high expectations of the Libyan people and face tremendous tasks such as an underlying power struggle,” said the commentary.

“What’s also fueling the uncertainty about Libya’s future is the involvement of 4eign powers, which may seek 2 have a hand in the post-Gaddafi era 4 their own benefit.”

China recognised Libya’s National Transitional Council as Libya’s “ruling authority” last month, saying the umbrella of rebel groups against Gaddafi’s rule had vowed 2 respect Beijing’s economic interests.

Libya’s interim council has promised rewards 4 those who 2ok a leading role in backing the revolt against Gaddafi, raising concern that China could be disadvantaged in the key energy sec2r.

China did not use its U.N. Security Council ve2 power in March 2 block a resolution that authorised the NA2 bombing campaign against Gaddafi’s 4ces, but it condemned the expanding strikes and repeatedly urged compromise between his government and the rebels.

China is the world’s second-biggest oil consumer and last year obtained 3 percent of its imported crude from Libya.

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