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China and Korea : dynamic relations

Author: Chae-Jin Lee; Doo-Bok Park
Publisher: [Stanford, Calif. : Hoover Institution Press], 1996.
Series: Hoover Press publication, no. 434.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
China significantly restructured its relationship with both Koreas during the 1980s and 1990s, but the most striking change occurred more recently: a rapidly strengthening economic alliance with South Korea. China and Korea closely examines this dynamic transformation - as well as its numerous, potentially far-reaching, economic, diplomatic, and military implications. Professor Lee systematically evaluates three  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Lee, Chae-Jin, 1936-
China and Korea.
[Stanford, Calif. : Hoover Institution Press], 1996
(OCoLC)643868576
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Chae-Jin Lee; Doo-Bok Park
ISBN: 0817994211 9780817994211 081799422X 9780817994228
OCLC Number: 34151310
Description: x, 218 p. : maps ; 24 cm.
Contents: Ch. 1. Introduction --
Ch. 2. China and the Korean War. China's Decision to Enter the War. Military Campaigns. Armistice Negotiations --
Ch. 3. Military Policy. Military Alliance. China's Detente Policy. Sino-Soviet Competition. Policy Cleavages. Sino-Soviet Reconciliation. The End of the Cold War --
Ch. 4. Diplomatic Issues. Relations with Pyongyang. The United Nations and Korea. Relations with Seoul. Seoul's Northern Diplomacy. China's Two-Korea Policy --
Ch. 5. Economic Relations. China and North Korea. China and South Korea. New Modes of Trade and Investment --
Ch. 6. Conclusion.
Series Title: Hoover Press publication, no. 434.
Responsibility: Chae-Jin Lee in collaboration with Doo-Bok Park.

Abstract:

China significantly restructured its relationship with both Koreas during the 1980s and 1990s, but the most striking change occurred more recently: a rapidly strengthening economic alliance with South Korea. China and Korea closely examines this dynamic transformation - as well as its numerous, potentially far-reaching, economic, diplomatic, and military implications. Professor Lee systematically evaluates three major considerations viewed as influencing China's changing policies toward both North and South Korea: shifting domestic and foreign policy priorities under Deng Xiaoping (particularly regarding ideology, security, and economy), a decisive tilt of the inter-Korean power configurations in favor of Seoul, and China's changing relations with Russia, Japan, and the United States after the cold war. China and Korea focuses on military policy, diplomatic issues, and changing economic realities to trace China's dynamic emergence from Mao-inspired ideological isolationism to its embrace of the pragmatic, open-door practices of Deng Xiaoping's modern socialist state.

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