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Weekly News 2 - 9 May

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- (United Nations) Vietnam's Response to the Notes of Philippine and China

- (Foreign Policy 6/5) China’s America Obsession - Why Osama bin Laden's death is making Chinese leaders nervous.

- (Global Times 5/5) We want a carrier: GT poll - More than 70 percent of respondents in a Global Times survey supported the idea of the country developing its own aircraft carrier

- (Jakarta Post 5/5) ASEAN Summit security session to focus on community blueprint - The South China Sea would be discussed; Border disputes, Myanmar may eclipse ASEAN’s progress

- (Radio Australia 5/5) China takes long view South China Sea resources - An oil and gas analyst says he doesn't believe China is in any hurry to make its claim for the rich oil and gas resources of the South China Sea.

- (Focus Taiwan 5/5) Taiwan denies plan to hold anti-terror meet in South China Sea

- (Inquirer 4/5) Aquino to raise Spratlys issue in ASEAN Summit - The Department of Foreign Affairs said.

- (SunStar 4/5) US military presence will keep China in check: senatorm

- (Maritime Security Asia 4/5) Navy to practise combat situations - Navy frigates are to come under simulated attack in the South China Sea over the next two weeks as part of an exercise to strengthen security arrangements.

- (World Socialist 3/5) Tensions escalate over the South China Sea - China, Taiwan, and the Philippines have each escalated their rhetoric regarding the contested oil-rich Spratly Islands and deployed troops and military equipment to the region.

- (Jakarta Globe 3/5) China Beefs up Maritime Patrol Force - China Marine Surveillance, the country's ocean monitoring agency, will hire more than 1,000 officers this year, bringing its total force to over 10,000, state-owned newspaper China Daily reported yesterday; (Manila Standard 3/5) China announces naval buildup to enforce claims; (BBC 2/5) China boosts marine surveillance over island tensions - A senior official has said.

- (Canberra Times 2/5) China risks clash with rivals over energy grab - The national laws validate China's claims; the UN treaty does not. If the struggle to control the South China Sea is based on power politics instead of current international law, Beijing will have the upper hand against weaker opponents.


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