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France called its ambassadors to the United States and Australia for advice on the "submarine deal" after it was considered a "stab in the back".  America News

France called its ambassadors to the United States and Australia for advice on the “submarine deal” after it was considered a “stab in the back”. America News

The decision was made in the context of the “Access” initiative to immediately invite French ambassadors to the United States and Australia, at the request of President Emmanuel Macron, according to a statement from the French Foreign Ministry. Between the United States, Britain and Australia, Paris is considered a “back punch”.

Condemning the abandonment of the submarine agreement concluded by Australia and France since 2016, the Indo-Pacific region emphasized the importance of the new alliance declaration with the United States as unacceptable and that its consequences would affect France’s perception of alliances and partnerships.

The report described the exceptional outcome, which was justified by the exceptional gravity of the announcements made on September 15 by Australia and the United States.

Australia has rejected French criticism of the cancellation of the submarine deal, saying Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison had raised the possibility of canceling the submarine deal, which was finalized in talks with the French company on Friday. June rejects French criticism of not receiving warnings.

Australia yesterday announced the cancellation of a $ 40 billion deal with the French naval team to build conventional submarines, instead of building at least eight nuclear submarines with US and British technology after concluding a tripartite defense partnership.

The United States, Australia and the United Kingdom announced on Wednesday that they would break the French submarine deal and form a security partnership in the Indo-Pacific region to help Australia acquire nuclear-powered submarines.

Australian Defense Minister Peter Dutton has said the two countries will establish “joint capabilities” in Australia in the field of logistics and maintenance of Australian submarines, and that they will intensify joint exercises.

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Dutton announced that his country’s defense agreement with the United Kingdom and the United States would allow Washington to strengthen its military presence in the country.

He said – at a press conference in the framework of bilateral talks in Washington – that the security agreement provides measures to “greatly improve” cooperation and mobility between Australian and US forces.

“It will improve our air capabilities, our naval capabilities, and of course our military posture,” Dutton said.

The U.S. military already has a permanent presence in Darwin (Northern Australia), where about 2,500 Marines are deployed on a rotating basis each year to conduct training exercises.

Washington’s position

On the other hand, the White House official praised – in reports to Al Jazeera – the security agreement between Washington, London and Canberra, emphasizing that his country is cooperating closely with Paris on common priorities in the Indo-Pacific region, and will continue to do so.

The official added that reviving the alliance and partnership to support the international community would strengthen long-standing historical ties.

The U.S. official added that his country looks forward to working with the EU to advance common goals in the region, including China’s negotiations.

Also, prior to the announcement on Wednesday, the French press agency quoted a senior White House official as saying that senior officials in the US administration were “in touch with their French counterparts” to discuss the “new military agreement with Australia”.

“As the President (Joe Biden) said on Wednesday, we will work closely with France on our shared priorities in the Indo-Pacific and will continue to do so,” the official said.

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White House spokesman Zhen Zhao said the United States welcomes China’s rivalry and does not seek to confront it.

He said his country would continue to work and cooperate with partners and allies in Europe to ensure the security of the Indo-Pacific region. He also noted Washington’s appreciation of relations with France, and noted that Australia’s acquisition of American technologies is a matter for Australians. He revealed that the Americans had spoken with French officials before concluding a deal to sell the submarines to Australia.

Foreign Minister Anthony Blinken said his country, Britain and Australia would strengthen their cooperation in the defense and defense sectors as part of the “Ogos” initiative announced by Biden. Blinken stressed that the initiative reflects the commitment of the three countries to maintain peace and stability in the Indo-Pacific region.

Chinese concern

And Wang Kun, China’s representative to international organizations in Vienna, expressed Beijing’s deep concern over the aid announced by the United States and Britain to Australia to keep nuclear-powered submarines.

Ahead of a meeting of the International Atomic Energy Agency’s governing body, the Chinese representative said the move would promote nuclear proliferation and violate the Non-Proliferation Treaty.

The Chinese envoy called on the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) to buy nuclear submarines to openly state Australia’s official position on its partnership with the United States and Britain, saying it was against the obligations of the three countries involved.

The United States and its allies are looking for ways to counter China’s growing power and influence, especially its military structure, pressure on Taiwan and its suspension in the disputed South China Sea.

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Joseph Borel, the EU’s foreign policy chief, has hastened the EU’s independent decision more than ever, protecting its sovereignty and enabling it to make decisions directly related to its interests.

Borel added that it was necessary to end the partnership with the South Pacific region on the basis of a plan that includes security cooperation, environmental diversity and security exchange.

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