China morning round-up: Economy forecast
Newspapers give a positive forecast for the fourth quarter, after the latest economic figures showed a further slowdown in growth.
Shanghai Morning Post and Guangzhou's Southern Metropolis Daily report the cabinet announced an income reform proposal will be made in the fourth quarter. It also stressed the importance of maintaining curbs on the property market.
Shanghai Morning Post says the reform proposal could focus on expanding the middle-income group by raising the minimum wage and other measures in order to even out income distribution.
The Global Times' bilingual editorial says: "From a micro perspective, the economy still has many problems, and may encounter new challenges at any time in the future."
"But the important thing is that the country has grown accustomed to the challenges and is equipped with more solutions to tackle them. Thus the risk associated with an economic slowdown has been lowered significantly."
Papers reacted angrily to another visit by Japanese politicians to the controversial Yasukuni Shrine in Tokyo.
A front-page commentary in the People's Daily overseas edition also says Japanese diplomats' lobbying for support for their claim over the East China Sea islands "cannot peddle sophistry".
Meanwhile, China Daily and Hong Kong's Sing Tao Daily report Vice-Foreign Minister Fu Ying is to meet Philippine Foreign Affairs Undersecretary Erlinda Basilio in Manila - the first high-level talks between the two countries since the row over the Scarborough Shoal in the South China Sea in April.
The Global Times and China Daily say Sany, China's biggest machinery firm, has formally announced it will sue US President Barack Obama over Washington's decision to block its wind farm project in the US over national security concerns.
Ralls Corp, a US-based firm owned by two Sany executives, filed its own lawsuit against Mr Obama earlier this month.
Meanwhile, in response to calls from independent Chinese writers that Mo should now make use of his influence to talk social and political issues, a commentary in China Youth Daily says "literature does not have to cater public opinion".