A MINI-SUMMIT to review Britain's latest strategy over Sino-British relations and the Hongkong issue will be held early next month when the Governor Mr Chris Patten pays another duty visit to London. Flying to London on the evening of April 2, Mr Patten will have meetings with the Prime Minister, Mr John Major, the Foreign Secretary, Mr Douglas Hurd, and other Foreign Office officials, a Government spokesman announced yesterday. The latest state of play between China and Britain, including the introduction of the electoral bill on the 1994/95 elections and Beijing's threat over Sino-British trade, is expected to top the agenda at the top level meeting. It is expected Mr Patten will map out the next course of action with Mr Major, before returning to Hongkong to make a final decision on when to table the electoral bill to the legislature. During his stay in London, Mr Patten will also deliver speeches to the Royal Institute for International Affairs, and the Tory Reform Group. Before flying to London, Mr Patten will visit Brussels on March 31 and April 1, his first trip there as Governor. The Government spokesman said Mr Patten will meet the President of the European Parliament, Mr Egon Klepsch; Belgian Foreign Minister Mr Willy Glaes and senior officials of the European Commission, including the President, Mr Jacques Delors. Mr Patten will return to Hongkong on April 17. Mr Patten's European trip will be followed by another trip to the United States in early May to lobby for the renewal of China's Most Favoured Nation (MFN) status. The Governor is expected to hold a series of meetings with US President, Mr Bill Clinton, and senior US officials in Washington in a bid to express Hongkong's concern over the MFN issue. He is expected to impress upon US officials that putting pressure on China by withdrawing the MFN status would hurt Hongkong's economy.