Survey of the Sino-Soviet dispute
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Survey of the Sino-Soviet dispute a commentary and extracts from the recent polemics 1963-1967. by John Gittings

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Published by Issued under the auspices of the Royal Institute of International Affairs [by] Oxford University Press in London, [etc.] .
Written in English


  • China -- Foreign relations -- Russia.,
  • Russia -- Foreign relations -- China

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsRoyal Institute of International Affairs
LC ClassificationsDS740.5 R8 G52
The Physical Object
Number of Pages410
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18643059M

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Get this from a library! Survey of the Sino-Soviet dispute: a commentary and extracts from the recent polemics [John Gittings]. Other articles where Sino-Soviet dispute is discussed: 20th-century international relations: The Sino-Soviet split: A still more energetic U.S. riposte would await the end of Eisenhower’s term, but “Mr. Khrushchev’s boomerang” (as Dulles termed Sputnik) had an immediate and disastrous impact on Soviet relations with the other Communist giant, China. Under their treaty of. Read this book on Questia. Ever since the Chinese Communists set up their government in Peking in and promptly concluded a treaty of military alliance with the Soviet Union, there has been speculation in the West about the reality and durability of the Sino-Soviet partnership. The Sino-Soviet split (–) was the breaking of political relations between the People's Republic of China (PRC) and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), caused by doctrinal divergences that arose from their different interpretations and practical applications of Marxism–Leninism, as influenced by their respective geopolitics during the Cold War (–).Caused by: De-Stalinization of the USSR, .

Start studying Sino-Soviet. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. - The dispute of seems to have been of key significance in persuading Mao that China's foreign policy needed to be re-appraised. The result was a changed approach to the USA, which was to have a profound impact on the Cold War. Mongolia in the Sino-Soviet Dispute - Volume 16 - Robert A. Rupen. (San Francisco, 04 26, ); Survey of the Chinese Mainland Press (SCMP), Hong Kong: U.S. Consulate General, No. The Sino-Mongolian Agreement for the supply of Chinese labourers was signed early in In May of that year, the first Chinese arrived. A book to be Cited by: 4. The Sino-Soviet Dispute Through Yugoslav Eyes1 - Volume 10 - Oton Ambroz. a book by Edvard Kardelj, Yugoslav Vice-President, Socialism and War, A Survey of Chinese Criticism of the Policy of Co-existence, has played a key role. It is a document of considerable importance, and through it we are able to see much more clearly the basic Author: Oton Ambroz. COMMUNISM IN NORTH VIETNAM: ITS ROLE IN THE SINO-SOVIET DISPUTE. on *FREE* shipping on qualifying prideinpill.comcturer: Cambridge, M.I.T. U.P., pp. First edition in very good condition, in dust jacket.

May 01,  · Summitry & the Chinese Response. Western discussion of the causes of this volte-face necessarily remains inconclusive in the absence of direct evidence of the motives of the Russian rulers and the course of their deliberations in the critical period. But a coherent analysis of the Sino-Soviet dispute is impossible without at least venturing a hypothesis. This compact volume represents an important contribution to the literature on the Sino-Soviet rivalry. Based on original research in Chinese, Russian and English sources, it analyzes the historical evolution of the border, the frontier confrontation in the s, the border negotiations after , and the "academic war" between Soviet and Chinese publicists concerning the respective merits of. This report is part of the RAND Corporation paper series. The paper was a product of the RAND Corporation from to that captured speeches, memorials, and derivative research, usually prepared on authors' own time and meant to be the scholarly or scientific contribution of individual authors to their professional fields. The Sino-Soviet conflict has already had considerable impact on Sino-Soviet relations, the relations within the Communist world, and the relations between East and West. It is my purpose in this concluding chapter to consider how the conflict has already affected each of these areas and to try to project these developments into the future.