China news round-up: Huawei puts deals on hold, Pakistan suggests joint naval exercise
China Copyright and Media
Chinese propaganda abroad should "stick closer to foreign audiences’ thinking habits and language habits," writes Cai Mingzhao, director of the State Council Information Office.
Tibet’s government-in-exile China negotiators wait until President Ji Xinjing completes his first year in office before deciding on a new strategy, said Prime Minister Lobsang Sangay.
Editorial: Soviet Union break-up still a valid lesson.
Southern Metropolis Daily*
China Publishing Group becomes the first known target of touring anti-graft inspectors.
China News Service*
For every two new job seekers, only one new job is being created in China, according to an Academy of Social Sciences report.
Shandong Party Secretary Jiang Yikang leads in self-criticism campaign: "I only cared about what the leadership wanted."
Radio Free Asia
A court in Qinghai has ordered a local Tibetan community leader jailed for 10 years for his involvement in a self-immolation protest.
Wall Street Journal - China Real Time Report
China's top innovators: Xiaomi CEO Lei Jun, UCWeb CEO Yu Yongfu, Qihoo 360 CEO Zhou Hongyi.
China tests water for carbon market to discourage emissions.
Wall Street Journal
Huawei places big deals on hold to reform its corporate structure.
New York Times - Dealbook
Alibaba and Tencent are making incursions into the country’s financial services market, providing an alternative to the capped deposit rates and sluggish service offered by the country’s big lenders.
East Asia Forum
Manipulated interest rates have caused enormous misallocation of capital, shielding the banking sector from the need to build risk-management capacity.
China "claims Japan agreed to 'shelving' Senkaku issue".
The Rappler (Philippines)
President Benigno Aquino said the Philippines' case against China is "anchored on international law".
A Pakistani navy proposal to hold joint naval exercises with China, involving the special forces of the two countries, is being closely tracked by the Indian military establishment.
New York Times
US Secretary of State John Kerry encouraged Southeast Asian leaders in their efforts to resolve maritime disputes with China based on international legal principles, rather than by making individual deals as China would prefer.
* denotes articles in Chinese language.