Chinese businessmen and investors would also benefit from the current environment by investing in various sectors of Pakistan, particularly agriculture, housing, health, education and energy, the Foreign Minister added.
The meeting comes amid reports that the International Monetary Fund (IMF) has delayed a multi-billion bailout package to Pakistan arguing that the debt-ridden country could probably use the aid to repay its Chinese debt.
Government officials on Monday told The Dawn that the global money lender has sought details on the CPEC projects, and demanded a written guarantee that it will not use the aid to repay Chinese loans.
In addition, the IMF also demanded details of more than USD 6.5 billion of commercial loans which Pakistan had received from China in the past two and a half years. In July, China also deposited USD two billion with the State Bank of Pakistan.
Last week, three US lawmakers urged the Trump administration to oppose the proposed multi-billion bailout package arguing that the country could probably use the aid to repay its Chinese debt.
Pakistan is seeking USD eight billion from the IMF to bail itself out from a severe balance-of-payments crisis that threatens to cripple the country's economy. If the deal is concluded, this would be the 14th IMF aid package for Pakistan.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)