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|Additional Physical Format:||Online version:
Koo, V.K. Wellington, 1888-1985.
Memoranda presented to the Lytton commission.
New York city, Chinese Cultural Society [1932-33]
|All Authors / Contributors:||
V K Wellington Koo; League of Nations.
|Notes:||The resolution of December 10, 1931, of the Council of the League of nations creating a "commission of five members to study on the spot and to report to the Council on any circumstances which, affecting international relations, threatens to disturb peace between China and Japan," provides to the governments of China and Japan "the right to nominate one assessor to assist the commission." As its assessor, the Chinese government appointed Dr. Koo. cf. Pref.|
|Description:||3 volumes maps, tables 25 cm|
|Contents:||General memorandum on the Sino-Japanese dispute --
The question of parallel railways and the so-called "Protocols of 1905" --
The Japanese invasion into the Three Eastern Provinces --
The twenty-one demands and the agreements of May 25th, 1915 --
The status of Koreans in the Three Eastern Provinces --
The Kirin-Hueining Railway --
The "guards" of the South Manchuria Railway --
The Wanpaoshan Case --
The anti-Chinese riots in Korea (July 1931) --
Statistical tables with explanatory notes showing that Japan does not rely upon the Three Eastern Provinces for the supply of raw materials and foodstuffs --
Refutation of Japan's claims based on the so-called fifty-three outstanding cases --
Japan's plots and schemes against the unification of China --
The provocative and hostile activities of the Japanese in Chinese cities other than those in the Three Eastern Provinces, Shanghai and Tientsin --
The boycott --
Japan's attempts to monopolize the railways in the Three Eastern Provinces --
The so-called anti-foreign teaching in Chinese school books --
China's efforts in the development of the Three Eastern Provinces --
Japan's violations of treaties and infringements on Chinese sovereignty : some twenty-seven representative groups of cases --
The currency in the Three Eastern Provinces and its relation to the soya bean --
The decisions taken by the Chinese government at the beginning of the Shanghai Incident --
Outer Mongolia --
The seizure of the Chinese maritime customs in the Three Eastern Provinces --
Communism in China --
Japan's seizure of the Salt Gabelle in the Three Eastern Provinces --
The So-called "Independence" Movement in the Three Eastern Provinces --
The Japanese seizure of the Chinese Postal Administration in the Three Eastern Provinces --
Japanese seizure of salt loan funds in the Three Eastern Provinces --
The sale and smuggling of narcotic drugs in China by Japanese subjects and firms.
|Responsibility:||by V.K. Wellington Koo, assessor ...|