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China's premier Li Keqiang has said the UK-China trade deals may mean a "win-win co-operation" that could benefit the "two peoples and the whole world."
Today's meeting at the UK-China financial forum comes after the signing of yesterdays trade deals, worth £14 billion.
In a speech on the final full day of his visit to the UK, Mr Li said that China and the UK should view each other's development as an opportunity for growth.
Chancellor George Osborne has welcomed a Pound-Yuan Interbank Market between the two countries, stating that it will help Britain build further links with China, by getting its "currency used and traded in London".
Mr Osborne said that both the UK and China have made "huge steps forward" in building progress, saying that the future belongs to those "ambitious for reform."
In a speech at Lancaster House in London, Mr Osborne said: "I believe the emergence of the Chinese currency as one of the world's leading currencies will be the next huge change in global finance.
"Quite bluntly, I want the City of London to facilitate that change and to be central to it," he said.
The Chancellor George Osborne will hold trade talks with the Chinese premier Li Keqiang aimed at deepening Sino-UK trade ties.
The meeting of the UK-China financial forum, on the final full day of Mr Li's visit to London, comes after the signing yesterday of trade deals between the two countries worth £14 billion.
Yesterday Mr Ling and his wife met with the Queen in Windsor Castle.
David Cameron gave Chinese premier Li Keqiang a special memento of his trip to the UK - a copy of the shooting script for the first episode of Downton Abbey signed by the hit show's creator.
The period drama, which has been a big hit in China, was written by Julian Fellowes, who was made a Tory peer by Mr Cameron in 2010.
Mr Cameron also handed the premier a special £10 gold coin. The lunar coin was designed by artist Wuon-Gean Ho and celebrates the Chinese year of the horse. The final gift was a DVD box set of works by Charles Dickens.
Chinese Premier Li Keqiang said he wanted to see a "united United Kingdom" in an apparent boost for the No campaign ahead of September's Scottish independence referendum.
Mr Li was asked about the referendum at a joint press conference with David Cameron in Westminster.
Mr Li said he wanted a "strong, prosperous and united United Kingdom that can stay at the forefront in leading the world's growth and development."
Scotland's First Minister Alex Salmond responded by saying that "Premier Li is of course entitled to his views" adding "it is noteworthy that he made clear the Chinese government will 'respect the choice' which the people of Scotland make this September whatever it may be".
Following the announcement of £14 billion worth of bi-lateral trade deals between the UK and China Chancellor George Osborne tweeted:
Connecting British firms to Chinese markets is a key part of our economic plan - bringing jobs and investment to Britain #UKChina
An £11.8 billion BP gas supply contract was one of a series of deals unveiled during a visit to the UK by Chinese Premier Li Keqiang.
Other bi-lateral trade deals include the possibility of Chinese involvement in the controversial £50 billion high-speed rail project after the two countries agreed that the UK and Chinese rail industries will work together.
Prime Minister David Cameron signed trade deals worth over £14 billion between the UK and China which he described as a reflection of the popularity of the UK as an investment partner for China.
David Cameron has been tweeting from the first day of the Chinese Premier's UK visit:
Sam and I were delighted to welcome Premier Li and his wife, Professor Cheng-Hong, to the No10 garden. http://t.co/VSJL4ohsJ5
China and the UK have signed business deals worth £14 billion in what Prime Minister David Cameron said was a "growing relationship" and reflected the popularity of the UK as China's country of choice for investment in Europe.
"We've had more Chinese investment into the United Kingdom in the last 18 months than we've had in the whole of the last 30 years combined," he said.
Mr Cameron said the figures proved Britain "was the most open economy in the EU, the most welcoming to Chinese investment," including in the nuclear industry and infrastructure, and was determined to keep it that way.
Campaigners have urged David Cameron to raise China's human rights record during his meeting with the country's premier Li Keqiang.
Mr Li is is accompanied by a team of Chinese business bosses, who are in the UK for the return leg of a trade boosting link-up begun by David Cameron last year.
On the eve of Mr Li's visit, Deputy PM Nick Clegg said the government would not shy away from raising China's "large scale and systematic" human rights abuses.
Activists campaigning for a variety of causes including Tibetan independence staged a noisy protest opposite the gates of Downing Street.