China Today. Dec2017, Vol. 66 Issue 12, p35-37. 3p.
INTERNATIONAL relations, ECONOMIC development, SOCIALISM, INTERNATIONAL organization, CHINA -- Foreign relations, and CHINA
The article offers information on Chinese diplomacy in the 21st century and its role in international politics. Topics discussed include the views expressed by Chinese President Xi Jinping on socialism with Chinese characteristics, the focus on Jinping on peace and development, and China's policy several international organizations including the United Nations, the G20, and the BRICS countries.
INTERNATIONAL relations, ECONOMIC development, SOCIALISM, and CHINA
The article discusses positive role of China in global governance, highlighting its strategic arrangements to reform the state governance system; and its efforts to improve the concept of socialism, develop international relations featuring mutual respect, and promote world economic development.
CHINA-Russia relations, INTERNATIONAL relations, SOCIALISM -- China, PEACE, and BILATERAL treaties
The article focuses on the foreign policy transformation of the People's Republic of China (PRC) and its bilateral relations with Russia. Topics include the concept of peaceful rise of China which discusses the country's socialism, peace and internal relations, the Russian-Chinese Friendship and Cooperation Treaty which commits equal relations and partnership between the two countries, and the objectives and methods of PRC's foreign policy.
Critical Asian Studies. Jun2011, Vol. 43 Issue 2, p261-284. 24p. 3 Black and White Photographs.
INTERNATIONAL relations, SOCIALISM, HISTORY, NEOLIBERALISM, ECONOMIC development, CHINA -- Politics & government -- 1949-, and ECONOMIC conditions in China -- 1949-
Starting from issues Wang Hui raises in 'The Dialectics of Autonomy and Opening' (Critical Asian Studies 43:2), the authors of this article focus on the problematic coexistence of continuities and discontinuities in modern and contemporary Chinese politics. China's present role in the international scene, they argue, cannot be assessed in terms of economic performance, but requires new perspectives for rethinking the search of China for an original path in domestic politics, as well as the universalistic attitude toward the various forms of thinking coming from all over the world. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]