China suspended a 2nd major Canadian canola exporter Tuesday
China says Canada should make moves to “right the mistakes it made before” in the midst of a blending diplomatic and trade push following the detainment of a top Chinese telecom executive.

China said Wednesday its suspension this week of the permit of a second major Canadian canola exporter — Viterra Inc. — is justified by safety concerns.

Chinese Foreign Ministry representative Geng Shuang said China’s activities are “scientific and reasonable.”

Be that as it may, he included, Canada should “take practical measures to address the oversights it made before” in managing the overall relationship.
China cited hazardous organisms in shipments in suspending the license of Viterra’s canola seeds on Tuesday.

The most recent corrective measure is a blow to $2 billion worth of exports and broadly observed as striking back for Canada’s December arrest of Meng Wanzhou, the daughter of Huawei’s founder, at the behest of the United States.

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China halted imports from Canada’s other major canola exporter, Richardson International Ltd., earlier this month due to hazardous organisms allegedly found in the company’s product.

Without referencing Huawei legitimately, Geng said China hopes Canada can “get along with us to ensure the sound and steady development of China-Canada relations.”

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Canadian farmers state the moves have abandoned them facing uncertainty only in front of the planting season, which begins in mid-to late-April for many farmers.

“There is a lot of perplexity among ranchers about what can be sent out,” said David Quist, official chief of the Western Canadian Wheat Growers.

The Canola Council of Canada said every one of its individuals has revealed that Chinese importers are reluctant to buy their products.

Both wheat and canola groups have called the government to send a designation to China to address the issue.

China — a major market for Canadian canola that represents around 40 percent of Canada’s exports of canola seed, oil, and meal — is the sole country to raise a technical issue with the product.

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau mentioned the likelihood of sending a delegation amid a stop in Winnipeg on Tuesday.

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“We realize that the canola produced here in Canada is top quality, and the oversight, inspection, and science that encompasses what we do here is choice and world-class, and that is absolutely something that we are going to keep on urging … our Chinese interlocutors on this issue,” he said.

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