But in addition to the trade sanctions announced, the U.S. said that by the end of June, it would announce investment restrictions and "enhanced export controls" for Chinese individuals and entities "related to the acquisition of industrially significant technology".
Furthermore, the United States "will impose a 25% tariff on $50 billion of goods imported from China containing industrially significant technology, including those related to the "Made in China 2025" program", the press service reported.
The Trump administration said Tuesday the tariffs would be finalised by June 15 despite a trade agreement reached between the two countries earlier this month. But this latest flip-flop could damage the credibility of the US and President Trump.
"China will continue to hold pragmatic consultations with the United States' delegation and hope that the United States will act in accordance with the spirit of the joint statement", the article read.
The US President had threatened to impose tariffs of up to $150 billion on Chinese goods to combat what he claimed were unfair trade practices on the part of Beijing.
The Global Times said the United States was suffering from a "delusion" and warned that the "trade renege could leave Washington dancing with itself".
In addition to affecting Chinese companies that export products into the US, the tariffs could also affect multinational OEMs that have shifted their manufacturing to China to take advantage of lower labor costs.
After that meeting, the two sides announced that Beijing would buy significantly more US agricultural and energy products in a bid to reduce the bilateral trade deficit, and they said they established a framework for addressing technology trade irritants.
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When asked whether it was the administration's goal to keep China from becoming a leader in high-tech industries, Navarro said, "Exactly".
The announcement comes as a surprise since Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said earlier this month that the imposition of tariffs would be suspended as American negotiators continued trade talks with their Chinese counterparts.
It's the latest twist in a trade dispute between the US and China that has roiled financial markets for months and prompted the International Monetary Fund to warn of a trade war that could undermine the broadest global upswing in years.
"The second thing is, the president has said we lost the trade war long ago", he said. Trump has been ramping up the anti ahead of these negotiations, firstly by announcing a national security investigation into imports of cars and trucks, a probe that was expected to lead to tariffs against China as well as against Germany, Canada, Japan and Mexico.
The United States will also continue to pursue litigation against China at the World Trade Organization.
Several U.S. officials arrived in Beijing on Wednesday for talks, according to a U.S. embassy spokeswoman, including Under Secretary of Agriculture Ted McKinney; the U.S. Trade Representative's chief agricultural negotiator, Gregg Doud; and Commerce Department Deputy Assistant Secretary Alan Turley. "As the USA and China prepare for another round of negotiations, we hope the administration has clearly defined objectives and concrete solutions to resolve this trade dispute without tariffs". Trump also has blamed China for influencing North Korea amid the president's bid to hold a summit with Kim Jong Un on denuclearization.
He said the two countries were in talks and had made "meaningful progress".