China criticized the U.S. for alleged human rights violation Friday in Beijing's annual report on Washington, saying the U.S. concerned itself too much with other countries without sufficiently addressing its own major social problems.

The Chinese government-sponsored report, entitled "Human Rights Record of the United States in 2016," blasted the U.S. for playing "the judge of human rights" internationally without tackling police violence and economic discrimination, which it described as "racial terrorism" against minorities in the U.S, according to TeleSur.

It also attacked Washington over "money politics and power-for-money deals" that the report alleged controlled the U.S. presidential election in 2016, during which both candidates raised nearly $2.4 billion for their election campaigns.

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"With the gunshots lingering in people's ears behind the Statue of Liberty, worsening racial discrimination and the election farce dominated by money politics, the self-proclaimed human rights defender has exposed its human rights 'myth' with its own deeds," the report read, according to BBC News.

The report came in response to the U.S.' own extensive annual analysis on China's human rights released last week. The U.S. accused China of using heavy-handed "repression and coercion" techniques against political dissonance in the country dominated by the ruling Communist Party since 1949 and of violating the civil liberties of its citizens through routine government monitoring and censorship. China struck back in its report and charged the U.S. with maintaining extensive CIA and NSA spy networks to snoop on its citizens through electronic devices.

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The U.S. and China are the largest and second-largest economies in the world, respectively, and together they make up about 36 percent of the world economy. The U.S. and Chinese economies have heavily depended on one another, however, President Donald Trump and his supporters have accused Beijing of dishonest trade practices such as trade manipulation and the exploitation of cheap labor.

China has railed against Trump's protectionism and warned the Republican leader not to start a trade war, which Beijing has said it would win. The two countries have also locked horns politically over contested islands in the South China Sea, where Beijing has staked vast territorial claims, frustrating the U.S. and its allies in the region.