<Anchor> The

internal situation is noisy, and the United States continues to face conflict with China. This time, it crashed over the sky, but when China refused to resume service from US airlines, the United States decided to stop Chinese passenger planes from flying to the United States.

Reporter Lee Seong-hoon.


Donald Trump's administration has decided to ban Chinese airliners from flying to the United States on the 16th.

It was a counter-offensive when the Chinese government refused to allow US airlines to resume operations between the two countries, but the two countries, which are struggling with Hong Kong's security law, also clash in the sky.

Four airlines are subject to this regulation: China International Airlines, China Eastern Airlines, China Southern Airlines, and Hainan Airlines.

Conflicts between China and the United Kingdom are also sharpening over Hong Kong's security laws.

[Boris Johnson/Prime Minister: I think what is happening is the possibility of violating the 1987-China agreement. This agreement protects Hong Kong's political and civil liberties.]

Meanwhile, US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo stepped into pressure on China against the 31st anniversary of China's Tiananmen Democratic Demonstration.

Pompeo strongly criticized China for banning Hong Kong officials' protests against Tiananmen's democratization protests.

State Department spokesman Morgan Otaige also joined the accusations by the Chinese authorities in a statement saying, "We mourn the victims and continue to be with the Chinese who are eager for the government to protect basic human dignity, fundamental freedoms and human rights."