Beijing's Economic Statecraft during the Cold War, 1949–1991
Beijing's Economic Statecraft during the Cold War, 1949–1991, describes China’s use of economic instruments in pursuit of foreign policy goals from its foundation to the end of the Cold War. Taking on China’s economic diplomacy during the period of 1949–1991 as an in-depth case analysis, Shu Guang Zhang focuses on the nuts and bolts of Beijing’s policymaking and aims to reconstruct China’s economic statecraft behaviors, both historically and conceptually. Not only does the study assess China’s foreign economic policies playing out in its relations with the U.S., U.K., and Japan, but it also looks at how Moscow, Hanoi, Pyongyang, Tirana, and Ulan Bator interacted with Beijing in their political economic relations.
About the Author
Shu Guang Zhang is a professor and vice rector for academic affairs at the Macau University of Science and Technology.
A worthy addition to the plethora of China studies of our times.
A major contribution to our understanding of China’s economic statecraft in particular as well as China’s foreign relations in general.
Provides the readers with a very detailed description and in-depth analysis of how China's economic statecraft, or the use of economic weaponry in diplomacy, evolved during the Cold War years.
|Woodrow Wilson Center Press / Johns Hopkins University Press|
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