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Young Chinese will reform leading style: expert


08:15, September 13, 2012

TIANJIN, Sept. 12 (Xinhua) -- China's next generation of leaders will have to continue leadership reforms to facilitate the country's future development, according to observers at the ongoing Summer Davos forum.

Orville Schell, director of the Center on U.S.-China Relations under the New York-based Asia Society, said the ruling pattern in China has evolved since the death of Chinese leader Deng Xiaoping.

Although some countries have complimented China's efficiency in decisionmaking under the current collective leadership, it is still hard to tell where the Chinese leadership will go after the upcoming power transition, Schell said at the Wednesday session of the three-day Annual Meeting of the New Champions, also known as the Summer Davos, which is being held in north China's port city of Tianjin.

The 18th national congress of the Communist Party of China (CPC), which is scheduled for the latter half of the year, will result in the creation of a new CPC Central Committee, including a Standing Committee for its powerful Political Bureau.

Many of China's top leaders are expected to step down next year, with lawmakers voting for the next president and premier during a parliamentary session to be held next March.

Fu Jun, executive dean and professor at the School of Government at Peking University, said that while China's leadership style has become more professional, it still needs more institutional buildup.

Haiyan Wang, founder of the China India Institute, said China's leaders have become more cooperative, a feature that will be necessary for the country's future development.

New leaders will have to facilitate more innovation and creativity, Wang said.

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