Will China build hundreds of new coal plants and then shut them off ?

The recent Bloomberg New Energy Finance report had the hopeful title “The Future of China’s Power Sector: From Centralized and Coal-Powered to Distributed and Renewable?”
According to Bloomberg, 343-450 Gigawatts of new coal generation will be built in China over the next fifteen years, more than the total capacity of the entire current US coal fleet, which is roughly 300 Gigawatts. Even in the best case aggressive solar and wind investments, China will continue to bring on line roughly an average of one large 500 MW coal plant per week through 2030. This is on top of China’s existing 750 GW coal fleet, already more than twice the size of America’s.
In all cases, including the most optimistic, well over half of China’s power in 2030 will come from coal. There are studies from China that show that China could have over 15 trillion tons of coal resources.
A energy and environment policy taskforce that is led by the Vice-premier of China in 2009 described China’s coal resources. China’s prospective coal reserves have reached 5,555 billion-ton (Gt), with cumulative proven reserves at 1,042 Gt. For a long time coal will remain dominant in the primary energy structure in China.
The 5.5 trillion tons is before over 2 trillion tons of coal was found in Xinjiang and another large deposit in Shianxi. Coal use will also be increasing in at least 10 other asian countries.