Nguyễn Xuân Phúc tiếp xúc thủ tướng Úc malcom Turnbull bên lề hội nghị G20. Ảnh: Internet
Báo Úc The Sydney Morning Herald, số ra ngày 09.07.2017 có tường thuật ngắn cuộc nói chuyện giữa thù tướng Úc Malcolm Turnbull và Nguyễn Xuân Phúc bên lề hội nghị G20 ở Hamburg, Đức.
Chỉ xin trích hai câu chót trong bài báo của tờ Sydney Morning Herald như sau:
“In his discussion with Prime Minster Nguyen Xuan Phuc, the Vietnamese leader raised concerns about five local councils in Australia that reportedly support the flying of the "yellow" flag, which was the flag of the former government of South Vietnam. Mr Nguyen asked Mr Turnbull to exert his influence and stop the practice.”
„Trong cuộc thảo luận của ông (TT Turnbull) với Thủ tướng Nguyễn Xuân Phúc, nhà lãnh đạo Việt Nam đã nêu ra mối lo ngại về năm hội đồng địa phương tại Úc được báo cáo đã ủng hộ cho việc phất cờ "Vàng", lá cờ của chính quyền miền Nam Việt Nam lúc trước. Ông Nguyễn yêu cầu ông Turnbull sử dụng ảnh hưởng của ông và ngăn chặn thực hành việc này.“
Rõ ràng là chuyện có 5 địa phương ở Úc cho phép người Việt hải ngoại duơng cờ Vàng làm cho Nguyen Xuan Phúc hết sức lo âu! Lúc gặp và nói chuyện hành lang với Thủ Tướng Úc bên lề hội nghị G 20 cuối tuần rồi ở Hamburg (Đức) Phúc vội yêu cầu TT Turnbull dùng quyền lực của ông ta ngăn cản 5 hội đồng địa phưong Úc cho phép phất cờ Vàng. NX Phúc và nhóm cầm quyền CSVN quen thói bắt bớ cấm đoán, chẳng hiểu biết gì về các quốc gia dân chủ, nơi người dân có quyền tự do phê bình, biểu tình phản kháng nhà nước, nên mới dại dột yêu cầu TT Úc cấm đoán một câu chuyện bình thường ở các xã hội tự do. Chắc rằng ông Tunbull ngạc nhiên về trình độ chính trị quá thấp kém của người gọi là lãnh đạo CSVN.
Không biết NX Phúc khi nói chuyện ngắn vài phút với bà TT Đức Angela Merkel tại khách sạn ATLANTIC có yêu cầu bà ngăn cấm người Việt tại Đức biểu tình chống Phúc hay không?
Nếu NX Phúc yêu cầu bà TT Merkel, một người quan tâm đến nhân quyền, ngăn cấm nguồi Việt, hệt như đã yêu cầu TT Turnbull thì NX Phúc quả thật là „dở hơi“.
Theo tin Duong Hong-An (www.vietnam21.info)
Báo trong nước loan tải về một hình ảnh thủ tướng VC Nguyễn Xuân Phúc bắt tay với thủ tướng Đức Merkel với tựa đề khó tin: Thủ tướng Nguyễn Xuân Phúc được mời làm diễn giả chính tại G20.
Ảnh báo "nổ" quá trời đến mức bom nguyên tử cũng không nổ to bằng.
Báo The Sydney Morning Herald
Turnbull, Macron fly in to Paris as Trump left out in the cold at G20 on climate
Paris: France will do "everything necessary" to keep its end of the bargain and deliver Australia 12 new submarines at a cost of $50 billion, French President Emmanuel Macron said on Saturday.
And Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull has suggested an Australia-EU free trade agreement could be struck as soon as the end of 2019.
In a joint media statement at the Elysée Palace on Saturday evening, Mr Macron and Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull noted how Australia's support for free trade and its commitment to the Paris climate change agreement was drawing the nation closer to France and the other nations of Europe, even as the United States under Donald Trump pulls away.
Mr Turnbull and his wife Lucy had earlier joined Mr Macron and his wife Brigitte on the French leader's private plane after the G20 summit in Hamburg ended.
The Prime Minister's flight on the president's plane is believed to be the first time ever another world leader has flown on the French president's plane.
President Macron said the decision to choose French company DCNS was an honour for French industry and "we will do our utmost and everything necessary to meet the requirements of the contract.
The French leader also thanked Australia for its commitment to the Paris climate agreement, while Mr Turnbull said the submarines - which are not due to enter service until the 2030s - was the "largest and most ambitious military project in Australia's history".
"The future submarine project is a generational, a multi-generational project. It is a national enterprise. And it is one where we are working together, our two nations side-by-side as our forebears did so long ago," Mr Turnbull said.
Mr Turnbull said he and Mr Macron had met with European Council president Donald Tusk and European Commission president Jean-Claude Juncker to discuss Australia's push to strike a free trade agreement with Europe.
"Our commitment and theirs, I believe, is to do everything we can to ensure that we can get that free trade agreement negotiated over the next 18 months. We would like to get it agreed by 2019. That is a realistic but ambitious objective," the prime minister said.
Mr Turnbull and Mr Macron had left behind a G20 divided over climate change and unable to agree on new measures in response to North Korea's provocative intercontinental ballistic missile test, and appeared at the Elysée Palace late on Saturday evening.
On climate change and to a lesser extent trade, Mr Trump was isolated on the international stage, as the other 19 G20 nations issued a statement declaring their commitment to the Paris climate change agreement was "irreversible".
The communique included a controversial paragraph which noted the US "will immediately cease the implementation of its current nationally-determined contribution" to emissions reductions and in which it promised to "work closely with other countries to help them access and use fossil fuels more cleanly".
On trade, another sticking point, the G20 leaders agreed they would "fight protectionism" and Dr Merkel said trade had been a difficult subject to negotiate the "America First" president, while she also condemned North Korea's recent actions.
North Korea's most recent, and successful, test firing of an ICBM that could theoretically reach Darwin featured prominently in discussions at the G20 meeting.
China and Russia objected to a joint statement being issued by the G20 on North Korea and to tougher sanctions, arguing the summit was an economic forum, though the United States, Japan and South Korea jointly pledged tougher sanctions.
On counter-terrorism and digital encryption, Mr Turnbull had a win, after helping to personally draft a section of the leaders' final statement.
The paragraph promised, in part, that "in line with the expectations of our peoples, we also encourage collaboration with industry to provide lawful and non-arbitrary access to available information where access is necessary for the protection of national security against terrorist threats".
This pledge represented some progress towards achieving what Mr Turnbull - and other world leaders including German Chancellor Angela Merkel and British Prime Minister Theresa May - have stated is the need to crack down on the so-called "ungoverned spaces" online that have been used by terrorists to organise and plot terror attacks.
Mr Turnbull and President Trump had three impromptu discussions during the G20 summit, while Mr Turnbull also had "pull asides" and bilaterals with world leaders from China, South Korea, Indonesia, Vietnam and other nations.
In his meeting with South Korean president Moon Jae-in, Mr Turnbull pledged Australia's commitment to ensure peace on the Korean peninsula
"Of course as always you have our absolute support in your efforts to ensure peace and stability is restored on the Korean peninsula," Mr Turnbull said.
In his discussion with Prime Minster Nguyen Xuan Phuc, the Vietnamese leader raised concerns about five local councils in Australia that reportedly support the flying of the "yellow" flag, which was the flag of the former government of South Vietnam.
Mr Nguyen asked Mr Turnbull to exert his influence and stop the practice.