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12/10/2010

'Dragon,' 'elephant'

Leaders of the two countries and some far-sighted people understand that China and India are great developing countries and share common interests. The prerequisite of developing Sino-Indian relations is for each to not regard the other as a threat with a foundation based on the "Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence."

The healthy development of relations is beneficial to both sides as well as to Asia and the rest of the world. These common interests are the key to solve differences and conflicts between the two countries and promote bilateral relations. It is normal that there is competition between the two countries in the global market but competition does not mean confrontation. China and India have their own advantages and disadvantages, so they can learn from each other, showing their own special advantages.

Asia and the world have enough space for them to grow. Common development of the two countries is consistent with their common interests and also is a rational choice for both sides.

Following the rise of China and India, the comparison in the development of the two counties has become a hot topic over recent years. Some Western media agencies have hyped the so-called competition between the dragon and the elephant as well as the dragon and the tigers and have fabricated the "prospect" for conflicts between China and India.

For instance, a famed British magazine recently published a cover story with an eye-catching headline asserting that China and India are rivals in Asia in many respects, and both are afraid of being surrounded and isolated by the other.

It is evident that in terms of China's development and Sino-Indian relations, some Westerners and media agencies are bound by traditional thinking. They tend to overly exaggerate the two countries' differences in ideology and values, adhere to the obsolete geopolitical concept that two neighboring powers are bound to be rivals and even have ill intentions to take third-party profits from the rivalry. Such views are not only outdated but also against the history and reality of the development of Sino-Indian relations.

As Asia’s two major countries, Sino-Indian relations have continued to progress in the new century. In June 2003, leaders of the two countries signed the "Declaration on Principles for Relations and Comprehensive Cooperation between China and India,"marking a new stage for the all-around development of the bilateral relations.

In 2005, China and India jointly declared a strategic partnership for peace and prosperity. Today, the two countries have had various types of bilateral communication channels, such as strategic dialogues, defense and security consultations, meetings of special representatives on the border issue and they conduct smooth exchanges in various areas and at different levels.

Objectively speaking, Sino-Indian relations have experienced some ups and downs and now there are still some issues to be resolved. However, both sides are working together to eliminate these obstacles. Judging from the developing trend of the world, peaceful development and cooperation has become the mainstream. Sino-Indian relations cannot depart from the mainstream, and neither side is willing to deviate from it.      prejudice cgeis geialgei xbiwnabd geoznge

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