2 edition of China"s policies on its borderlands and the international implications found in the catalog.
|Statement||[editors], Yufan Hao, Bill K.P. Chou|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 279 p. :|
|Number of Pages||279|
|LC Control Number||2010440603|
unable to control its frontiers, Qing China possessed sophisticated and flexible policies, from the frontier to the foreign, to manage its borderlands. Mosca divides his explication of the Qing policy shift into four parts, which split the book chron-ologically and thematically. In part 1, he explores the plethora of textual informa-. Xiangming, Julie and Xue present a framework for understanding the risks involved in China’s multi-national trans-regional Belt and Road Initiative. As part of research contributing to a Regional Studies Association Policy Expo they suggest how outcomes from the worlds largest and most complex infrastructure project could be improved by taking a multi-scalar approach .
The PBC releases foreign exchange to the Bank of China, which plays a major payments role through its branches in Hong Kong, Singapore, and other overseas financial centers. The government has, overall, maintained a record of financial stability, linked to a policy of stringent controls over its international transactions. These involve domestic and international disputes between the nations themselves, private companies, state-owned enterprises and individuals. The mechanisms used to resolve these, and the willingness of Burmese citizens and their government to accept them, are of major importance in determining the success of China’s BRI in Myanmar.
Andrew S. Erickson, “China’s Blueprint for Sea Power,” Jamestown China Brief (6 July ): Powered by the world’s second largest economy and defense budget, China has implemented a consistent, incremental strategy of upholding its outstanding territorial and maritime claims in the Near Seas (Yellow, East, and South China Seas), while more . i The Obscure South China Sea Dispute. The South China Sea (scs) dispute is not only a struggle among countries in the area for sovereignty over various land features, territorial waters, and underwater natural resources, but also the focal point of great power international dispute over the scs has been going on for decades. The Declaration on the Author: Alan H. Yang.
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This book examines the interplay of two sets of policies: the Chinese government's policies to its borderlands and international relations. It proposes a conceptual framework and argues that China's policymakers fail to make complete use of the opportunities in the borderlands for accomplishing foreign policymakers' agenda to strengthen China's relations with other Cited by: 2.
Get this from a library. China's policies on its borderlands and the international implications. [Yufan Hao; Bill K P Chou;] -- This title examines the interplay of two sets of policies: the Chinese government's policies to its borderlands and international relations.
Get this from a library. China's Policies on Its Borderlands and the International Implications. [Yufan Hao; Bill K P Chou] -- This book examines the interplay of two sets of policies: the Chinese government's policies to its borderlands and international relations. It proposes a conceptual framework and argues that China's.
Mackerras, C. ‘The Disturbances in The Tibetan Areas and Urumqi Implications for China’s International Relations.” In China’s Policies on its Borderlands and The International Implications, edited by Y.
Hao and B. Chou, 19– Singapore: World Scientific Press. As China’s economy has developed, it has become a destination for international immigrants rather than just a source of them.
CNAPS Visiting Fellow Shen Haimei describes some of the patterns of Author: Shen Haimei. Harmonious World and China’s Foreign Economic Policy: Features, Implications, and Challenges Article in Journal of Chinese Political Science 13(2) August with 55 Reads.
The question of China's role as a responsible power has real-world implications for its diplomacy and trajectory, as well as the responses of states adjusting to these shifts.
The book offers a new lens for scholars, policy professionals, diplomats, and students in the fields of international relations and Asian affairs to make sense of China's Cited by: 1. This paper analyses how the situation in China’s most northwestern province-level unit Xinjiang has affected China’s overall foreign relations since disturbances in its capital Ürümqi in July Xinjiang’s most populous ethnic group is the mostly-Muslim Uighurs.
The paper assumes a framework that puts a high priority on China’s facing by: Furthermore, it explores the broader implications of this de-facto economic segregation for China’s ongoing social harmony and political stability. Ultimately, this book demonstrates how economic participation, even when successful in achieving its economic outcomes, may actually serve to reinforce and strengthen minority national identity.
Paper presented at the conference ‘China’s Policies on Its Borderlands and Their International Implications’, University of Macau, 11–12 March. Google Scholar | Crossref Little, Richard () Conclusion: Eurocentrism, world history, meta-narratives and the Author: Tim Summers.
Understanding China's Regional Rise: Interpretations, Identities and Implications Article in International Affairs 85(4) - July with 95 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Shaun Breslin.
Book Review: China's Asian Dream: Empire Building along the New Silk Road by Tom Miller based on his talk at the SFCC on May 4, Tom Miller, the managing director of the China Economic Quarterly, presents his second book after Chinas Urban Billion as a work which was inspired by Howard Frenchs Chinas Second Continent/5.
(), co-edited with Yufan Hao, China’s Policies on Its Borderlands and the International Implications, (Singapore: World Scientific). (), Government and Policy-Making Reform in China: The Implications of Governing Capacity, (London; New York: Routledge).
Journal papers. In The River Runs Black, Elizabeth C. Economy examines China’s growing environmental crisis and its implications for the country’s future development. Drawing on historical research, case studies, and interviews with officials, scholars, and activists in China, Economy traces the economic and political roots of China’s environmental.
The Weatherhead Center has developed a presence on the Internet that, to a growing readership, is playing a significant role in the projection of Harvard scholarship on international affairs.
The site includes: published journal articles; op-eds and other pieces written by or about the Center’s Faculty Associates; and recent books by Faculty Associates, including editorial summaries.
The framework is then used to guide a pair of case studies focused on Southeast Asia and Central Asia, comparing how China’s global strategies are reshaping urban and regional landscapes around its borderlands and far beyond.
The last section explores the broader implications from the interface between the framework and two case by: 7. The turn of the century was accompanied by two historically significant phenomena. One was the emergence of computer networks as a vital component of advanced militaries and interdependent global economic systems.
The second concerned China’s rise on the global stage through economic Author: Jason R. Fritz. As the novel coronavirus continues its deadly march from Wuhan across the globe, Chinese Communists are attempting to turn the pandemic, which was largely caused by their own complacency and incompetence, into a propaganda victory by highlighting stories of China delivering supplies and expertise to the countries it infected.
The American chatterati is. China’s trillion-dollar Belt and Road Initiative could potentially transform relations with over 60 countries across Eurasia, Africa and beyond. But to bring the concept to fruition, Beijing must overcome mammoth logistical obstacles, navigate fragile political situations and placate growing regional apprehension surrounding its ambitions.
IV. Policies toward national minorities in the PRC: – After the PRC was founded inthe CCP considered nationality policy to be of utmost importance and exerted great effort to establish a set of policies and measures to deal with its nationality problems.
The reasons are not difficult to by: 9. I was somewhat wary of Robert D. Kaplan's book, Asia's Cauldron: The South China Sea and the End of a Stable Pacific (), since he has a habit of seeing the sky falling.
However, I found the book informative, engaging, and interesting in the future scenarios that he has considered and analyzed in the South China Sea.4/5. This article argues, through a case study of the evolving impact of the Xinjiang and Uyghur issue, that the People’s Republic of China’s (PRC) ethnic minorities have been a significant factor in Beijing’s foreign relations throughout its by: 3.A policy-oriented book in the RSA Impact and Policy Series will also be produced aiming to synthesise the results of this study.
In delivering Policy Support, which employs research skills and expertise, we will use this Policy Expo and its results as a longer-term databank and set of resources that can be updated by our continued research to.