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Sino-Soviet conflict in the 1970s : its evolution and implications for the strategic triangle

Author: Kenneth Lieberthal; United States. Department of Defense. Director of Net Assessment.
Publisher: Santa Monica, CA : Rand, 1978.
Series: R (Rand Corporation), R-2342-NA.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Analyzes the evolution of Sino-Soviet relations since the Cultural Revolution and explains China's policies in terms of political struggles which racked Peking during the 1970s. Key questions are explored: What bilateral strategies have the Soviet Union and China adopted to deal with each other since 1969? How has the Moscow-Peking feud affected dealings with other states? How have Sino-Soviet relations intertwined  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Lieberthal, Kenneth.
Sino-Soviet conflict in the 1970s.
Santa Monica, CA : Rand, 1978
(OCoLC)558028294
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Kenneth Lieberthal; United States. Department of Defense. Director of Net Assessment.
ISBN: 0833000497 9780833000491
OCLC Number: 4136276
Description: xv, 197 p. ; 28 cm.
Series Title: R (Rand Corporation), R-2342-NA.
Responsibility: Kenneth G. Lieberthal ; a report prepared for Director of Net Assessment, Office of the Secretary of Defense.

Abstract:

Analyzes the evolution of Sino-Soviet relations since the Cultural Revolution and explains China's policies in terms of political struggles which racked Peking during the 1970s. Key questions are explored: What bilateral strategies have the Soviet Union and China adopted to deal with each other since 1969? How has the Moscow-Peking feud affected dealings with other states? How have Sino-Soviet relations intertwined with domestic politics in China? What changes in relations are likely in coming years? What are the implications of these factors for U.S. policy toward Sino-Soviet affairs? The analysis concludes that American interests are best served by a Sino-Soviet relationship poised between rapprochement and war. The author argues that the dynamics of the relationship will very likely produce such an outcome. As well, the United States should pursue bilateral relationships with Moscow and Peking so as to maximize American interests without trying to affect their interactions with each other.

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