1 edition of Political rights in post-Mao China found in the catalog.
Political rights in post-Mao China
Includes bibliographical references.
|Series||Key issues in Asian studies -- no. 2, Resources for teaching about Asia, Key issues in Asian studies -- no. 2.|
|LC Classifications||JQ1516 .G634 2007|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||76|
|LC Control Number||2007027927|
severe political turmoil (the Cultural Revolution, –76). In the late s, the Chinese leadership under Deng Xiaoping launched the modern reform period. They relaxed economic and ideological controls, fueling an unprecedented year long economic boom. China has experienced a ten-fold expansion in GDP, replaced JapanFile Size: KB. Political Thought and China's Transformation: Ideas Shaping Reform in Post-Mao China He Li Since the late s China has undergone a dramatic transformation, during which time the country has experienced an outpouring of competing schools of thought including liberalism, neo-authoritarianism, new leftism, democratic socialism, and new.
Book Description: Along with the political and economic reforms that have characterized the post-Mao era in China there has been a potentially revolutionary change in Chinese science and technology. Here sixteen scholars examine various facets of the current science and technology scene, comparing it with the past and speculating about future. Brand new skyscrapers and shopping malls, but silent streets and empty apartments. China’s so-called ‘ghost cities’ are a hot topic in the media nowadays. The city of Ordos, Inner Mongolia, is one of the most famous. In , author Wade Shepard published this book about China’s ghost cities. Her latest research is on “From Comrade to Citizen in the People’s Republic of China: The Struggle for Political Rights in Post-Mao China.” She has published over fifty articles for scholarly journals and also has written for the New York Review of Books, New York Times Book Review, The New Republic, and The Boston Globe.
As a result, the meaning of “rights” in Chinese political discourse differs significantly from the Anglo-American tradition. Viewed in historical context, China's contemporary “rights” protests seem less politically threatening. The Chinese polity appears neither as vacuous nor as vulnerable as it is sometimes assumed to by: Development in Post-Mao China Charlene Makley, Professor of Anthropology, Reed College Since the founding of the People's Republic of China in , state leaders have struggled to chart a course to a Chinese modernity that would break with the perceived humiliations of European domination in the 19th century and bring China commensurateFile Size: KB. In this article, an examination of Chinese conceptions of “rights,” as reflected in the ethical discourses of philosophers, political leaders, and protesters (and as contrasted with American understandings of rights), provides the basis for questioning prevailing assumptions about the fragility of the Chinese political by:
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Since Mao Zedong's death, the China Communist Party's (CCP) leaders have increasingly shifted to drafting most of their key policies as laws rather than Party edicts.
The result has been a quiet but dramatic change in Chinese politics, recasting the relationship.The Political Economy of Reform in Post-Mao China Book Description: In December the Chinese Communist Party announced dramatic changes in policy for both agriculture and industry that seemed to repudiate the Maoist “road to socialism" in favor of certain “capitalist" tendencies.Political Psychiatry in Post-Mao China and its Origins in the Cultural Ebook Robin J.
Ebook, MA J Am Acad Psychiatry Law –, In the former Soviet Union during the Khrushchev-Brezhnev era, the KGB used its forensic psychiatric institutions to brand, arbitrarily and for political reasons, large numbers of politicalCited by: