"All obstacles on the payments of Iranian export of petrochemical products to China have been removed," Qassemi said.
The Iranian foreign ministry spokesman reiterated that after change of banking regulations in China, however, some procrastination and slowness in our own banking system exacerbated the situation.
Qassemi said that the Iranian delegations conducted some robust negotiations with the Chinese officials and the problems have been solved, and there should be no serious problem in cashing the sold petrochemical products to China.
The Iranian diplomat noted that the foreign ministry will support Iranian expatriates, firms, institutes and foreign governments for attracting more foreign investment.
In relevant remarks in late July, Tehran's Ambassador to Beijing Ali Asqar Khaji said that Iran's exports to China increased considerably in the first half of 2017 compared to the same period last year
"The volume of Iran's exports to China has increased considerably in terms of weight in the first six months of 2017," Khaji told reporters.
Noting that China is the largest importer of Iran's non-oil products, he said the volume of the country's non-oil exports to China has shown considerable rise as compared to the previous year.
Iran exports around 40 percent of its petrochemical products and 60-70 percent of the country’s polymer materials to China.
In relevant remarks in May, Managing Director of the National Iranian Petrochemical Company Marziyeh Shahdaei categorically dismissed that her company's assets have been frozen in China.
"Iranian assets have not been frozen in China, but there are some difficulties in the payment process," Shahdaei told reporters.
She reiterated that the main cause for the current difficulties is that anti-money laundering laws have come into effect in China since the beginning of May, under which some strict restrictions have been placed on exports of petrochemical products and transfer of money.