Chinese state media has renewed its criticism of Tibetan spiritual leader, the Dalai Lama, as two of his envoys prepare to meet Chinese officials.
The Tibet Daily repeated accusations that the Dalai Lama had masterminded anti-Chinese riots in Tibet in March. This is a charge he denies.
The Tibetan government-in-exile said his envoys would convey his suggestions for bringing peace to Tibet.
Sunday's talks will be the first such contact since the protests.
Western governments have been pressing China to renew dialogue with the Dalai Lama.
There have been six meetings between China and the Dalai Lama's envoys since 2002, but no breakthrough.
The Tibetan envoys "will convey His Holiness the Dalai Lama's deep concerns about the Chinese authorities' handling of the situation and also provide suggestions to bring peace to the region," a statement from the Dalai Lama's office in Dharamsala, India, said.
There has been no official comment from China about the talks. A spokesman for the Dalai Lama told Japan's Kyodo News agency that the envoys had arrived in Hong Kong and that the meeting would take place in the southern city of Shenzhen.
China's state controlled media meanwhile continued to heap criticism on the Dalai Lama:
"Patriotic people of Tibet strongly condemn and vehemently denounce the litany of crimes committed by the Fourteenth Dalai Lama and his followers," said the official Tibet Daily.