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BEIJING, June 21 (Yonhap) -- China is apparently moving to ease sanctions on North Korea and strengthen bilateral economic cooperation, following the North's leader Kim Jong-un's most recent visit to Beijing. Signs of loosening sanctions are particularly noticeable in the fields of aviation and tourism. According to sources here on Thursday, the authorities of Xian, the capital of Shaanxi Province, have recently decided to open a direct aviation route to Pyongyang, the North's capital, in July this year. The decision became known during Kim's visit to Beijing earlier this week for a summit with Chinese President Xi Jinping, triggering speculation that the two countries are set to resume economic cooperation in earnest. Two North Korean airplanes belonging to Air Koryo are seen at an airport in Beijing on June 20, 2018. (Yonhap) With the inauguration of the Pyongyang-Xian route, the North's flag carrier Air Koryo will fly to five Chinese cities, including Beijing, Shenyang, Shanghai and Chengdu. The sources and analysts attach special meaning to the North's planned aviation link with Xian, because Shaanxi Province is the birthplace of Xi and his father's grave is located in the central Chinese province. "China appears to be preparing for large-scale economic cooperation projects with the opening of additional aviation routes with North Korea. The move also seems intended to display the normalization of their bilateral relationship to the outside," said a source. Last month, a delegation of the North's Workers' Party officials visited Xian in an apparent move to explore possibilities of economic cooperation. The North Korean delegation led by Pak Thae-song, a close aide to Kim, met with top officials of Shaanxi Province.
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PACC takes action on abuse complaints from foreigners | Bangkok Post: news PACC takes action on abuse complaints from foreigners NEWSPAPER SECTION: NEWS | WRITER: KING-OUA LAOHONG Around 30 complaints have been submitted to the Public Sector Anti-Corruption Commission (PACC) by foreign tourists and business operators claiming they were badly treated by Thai authorities. PACC secretary-general Korntip Daroj said Thursday of the 30 complaints, two have been probed by disciplinary sub-panels set up by the agency on Wednesday. The first case involved Sa-ngob Homsombat and Pairot Thinno, two former City Hall tessakit (city inspectors) who demanded money from a tourist in the Klong Lod area of Bangkok's Phra Nakhon district in 2016. City Hall later sacked the two officials. "Despite their dismissal, the PACC will still proceed with disciplinary and legal action against both of them," he said. The second is related to Australian tourists who were physically assaulted in Phuket's Kratu district in 2015. Australian authorities later sought help from the PACC regarding the case. Lt Col Korntip said all complaints were lodged with the agency's complaint centre which was established under a bilateral agreement with the Hong Kong-based Independent Commission Against Corruption (ICAC). The centre aims to provide assistance to foreigners, particularly business operators, who face problems in Thailand.
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