MEET LI KA-SHING (RED) CHINESE BILLIONAIRE
LI GETS RADIOACTIVE


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CLICK HERE TO READ ABOUT LI KASHING 2/26/2006


CLICK HERE TO READ ABOUT LI KASHING 1/6/2004


CLICK HERE TO READ LI BLOWS GLOBAL BID 3/5/2003


CLICK HERE TO READ GLOBAL DOUBLE CROSSING 2/26/2003


CLICK HERE TO READ MORE ABOUT LI KA-SHING 8/5/2002


CLICK HERE TO READ MORE ABOUT LI KA-SHING 2/11/2002











The following document was withheld by the Clinton White House and was forced to be released by legal action. This document was given to DNC million dollar donors LORAL CEO Bernard Schwartz and Sanford Robertson prior to the August 1994 trade trip to China.


LI KA-SHING                                  HONG KONG
(phonetic:  lee)

Chairman, Hutchison Whampoa, Ltd.
(since January 1981)

Addressed as Mr. Li

Li Ka-Shing, one of Hong Kong's most visible billionaires,
controls several of the colony's largest companies, including
Hutchison Whampoa, Ltd., and Cheong Kong Holdings.  He has
significant economic and political ties to China; his
investments there include a joint-venture power station, a
highway construction project, and a large contribution to
Shantou University in Guangzhou.  A member of the Basic Law
Drafting Committee, Li has met with Deng Xiaoping and other
senior Chinese leaders; their discussions on China's future and
its relationship with Hong Kong after 1997 received wide press
attention.  Li's substantial overseas investments, particularly
his energy and property holdings in Canada, have led to press
speculation that he may leave Hong Kong after Beijing regains
control of the colony.

Li was born on 13 June 1928 in Guangzhou.  He went to Hong Kong
in 1940 and began his career by manufacturing plastic flowers.
He made his fortune in Hong Kong real estate purchased when
prices fell during the chaos of the Cultural Revolution.  Li is
a member of the boards of directors of the China International
Trust and Investment Corporation and the Hong Kong and Shanghai
Banking Corporation.  He also sits on several civic advisory
councils.  Although, the Hong Kong press has described Li as
honest and hard working, he was found guilty of insider trading
after a widely publicized trial in 1984; he was not punished by
the courts.

12 July 1990

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