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Bush Urges China to Improve Human Rights

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On the eve of the Olympic Games, President Bush said he had deep concerns about basic freedoms in China. (New York Times — 7 August, 2008)
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On the eve of his arrival for the opening of the Olympics, President Bush raised deep concerns about China. (New York Times — 6 August, 2008)
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Bush Urges China to Improve Human Rights
Bush Urges China to Improve Human Rights

President Bush plans to pointedly express deep concerns about the state of human rights in China and urge the communist nation to allow political freedom for its citizens. (New York Times — 6 August, 2008)
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BANGKOK, Aug. 6–Just before flying to Beijing for the opening of the Olympic Games, President Bush plans to give a speech in the Thai capital that will include blunt language on human rights in China, saying that “America stands in firm opposition” to China’s detention of political dissidents, h…

(Washington Post — 7 August, 2008)
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President Bush arrived in Beijing late yesterday to begin his four-day Olympic visit, even as the Chinese government reminded the world that it opposes interference from other countries on human rights and other issues. The stern warning from the Foreign Ministry came in response to a speech Bush…

(Washington Post — 8 August, 2008)
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U.S. President George W. Bush expressed “deep concerns” over religious freedom and human rights in China on the eve of the 2008 Beijing Olympics in a wide-ranging Asian policy speech delivered Thursday in Bangkok, Thailand. (CNN — 7 August, 2008)
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President Bushs comments raise the prospect of new delays in the dismantling of North Koreas nuclear program. (New York Times — 6 August, 2008)
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Plans for the presidents trip have been thwarted by Chinese objections, by security issues and by sensitivities that the administration opted not to upset. (New York Times — 5 August, 2008)
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SEOUL, Aug. 6 — As President Bush rode a motorcade out of Seoul air base on Tuesday night, he was greeted by hundreds of people waving South Korean and American flags and signs announcing “Friends Forever.” But in downtown parts of the capital, anti-Bush protests drew thousands of marchers, and …

(Washington Post — 6 August, 2008)
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