China has rejected UK climate change secretary, Ed Miliband's allegations that singled out China for vetoing an agreement on limiting emissions.
Beijing said Miliband's comments formed part of a political scheme to "provoke discord among developing countries".
The countries present at the summit failed to reach a firm agreement on climate change and the delegates simply committed to take note of a deal recognising the need to limit temperature rise to 2C.
Miliband said in an article in UK's Guardian newspaper that was featured on Sunday that the vast majority of countries favoured a legally-binding treaty to protect the planet but four or five countries at the summit had been keen to 'shelve the accord.'
He said China had vetoed two proposed emissions cuts agreements proposed despite the fact that the agreements enjoyed the support of a coalition of developed and the vast majority of developing countries.
In response China has said that Miliband and others behind the editorial needed to correct their mistakes, discharge their obligations towards the developing countries in an earnest way and keep away from activities that harmed the international community's cooperation in coping with climate change.