The Sino-Soviet Dispute: An Analysis of the Polemics

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Fairleigh Dickinson Univ Press, 1976 - 364 頁
Provides an analysis of the conflict between the Soviet Union and the People's Republic of China, focusing on the polemics. Attempts to trace and analyze Soviet and Chinese policies toward each other on the basis of available documents and general evidence.

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The SinoSoviet Dispute Roots and Theories
13
From Unequal Partnership to Friendship and Alliance 19171956
31
Maos Thought and Leninism
42
The USSR and the Last Phase of the Chinese Civil War
50
The Treaty of Alliance 1950 and Economic and Cultural Exchange
54
The War in Korea
59
After Stalin
62
The Seeds of the Disagreement 19561959
67
A New Round of Debate
189
Ideological Combat
196
Khrushchevism without Khrushchev 19641965
205
After Khrushchev 19641966
210
The Second AfroAsian Conference 1965
216
The Indonesian Revolt SeptemberOctober 1965
218
The War in Vietnam
221
From the Cultural Revolution to Military Conflict 19651969
229

Chinas Intervention in the Polish and Hungarian Crises and the USSR OctoberNovember 1956
75
The Moscow Meeting and the Declaration November 1957
79
The Taiwan Straits Crisis AugustOctober 1958 and Intervention in the Middle East JulyAugust 1958
84
The TwentyFirst Congress of the CPSU JanuaryFebruary 1959
88
The Great Leap Forward
91
Nuclear Weapons and the Disarmament Problem 19581959
93
The Sinolndian Border Controversy AugustOctober 1959 and Peaceful Coexistence between East and West
96
Khrushchevs Visit to the United States and to Peking SeptemberOctober 1959
100
The Development of the Dispute 19601962
103
The Bucharest Conference June 1960
107
The Moscow Conference November 1960
108
The Withdrawal of Soviet Technical Aid JulyAugust 1960
113
The TwentySecond Congress of the CPSU October 1961
119
The Open Conflict 19621963
121
The Sinolndian War and the Cuban Missile Crisis 1962
124
The Soviets on War and Revolution
134
Escalation of the Polemics
151
Dispute about the Test Ban Treaty
164
The Cold War Continues 19631964
174
Territorial Questions 19621964
179
Mao and Maoism
235
The SixDay War June 1967
238
Soviet Intervention in Czechoslovakia 1968 Limited Sovereignty
243
Soviet Domination of Eastern Europe New Soviet Expansionism on Land and Sea
248
Fears of Encirclement
253
Pekings Foreign Policy in the Russian Mirror
254
Nationality Problems and Policy
259
Other Domestic Policies under Criticism
267
Pekings Reversal of Isolationism The Soviet Response 1969 to the Present
275
The Moscow Conference July 1969
280
The Soviet Collective Security Pact for Asia and the Soviet Plan for an AllEuropean Conference
284
Pekings Reversal of Isolationism and the Soviet Assessment
289
The TwentyFourth Congress of the CPSU MarchApril 1971
293
The IndiaPakistan War NovemberDecember 1971 and Its Aftermath
296
From Nixons Journey to Peking to his Visit to Moscow
303
From the CeaseFire in Vietnam to the Tenth National Congress of the CPC 1973
308
From the Fourth ArabIsraeli War to a New Cultural Revolution?
320
Conclusion
334
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第 80 頁 - I debated this question with a foreign statesman. He believed that if an atomic war was fought, the whole of mankind would be annihilated. I said that if the worst came to the worst and half of mankind died, the other half would remain while imperialism would be razed to the ground and the whole world would become socialist; in a number of years there would be 2,700 million people again and definitely more.
第 13 頁 - The Soviet Union was the first socialist state and the Communist Party of the Soviet Union was created by Lenin. Although the leadership of the Soviet Party and state has now been usurped by revisionists, I would advise comrades to remain firm in the conviction that the masses of the Soviet people and of Party members and cadres are good, that they desire revolution and that revisionist rule will not last long.
第 75 頁 - The government of the Soviet Union on October 30, 1956, issued a declaration on the foundations of the development and further strengthening of friendship and co-operation between the Soviet Union and other socialist countries.
第 69 頁 - Whether there is to be a war or not depends in large measure on the correlation of class, political forces, the degree of organization and the awareness and resolve of the people.
第 317 頁 - If you are so anxious to relax world tension, why don't you show your good faith by doing a thing or two — for instance, withdraw your armed forces from Czechoslovakia or the People's Republic of Mongolia and return the four northern islands to Japan? China has not occupied any foreign countries
第 54 頁 - For instance, after the war we invited the Chinese comrades to come to Moscow and we discussed the situation in China. We told them bluntly that we considered the development of the uprising in China had no prospect, and that the Chinese comrades should seek a modus vivendi with Chiang Kai-shek, that they should join the Chiang Kai-shek government and dissolve their army. The Chinese comrades agreed here with the views of the Soviet comrades, but went back to China and acted quite otherwise.
第 110 頁 - The Soviet Union is the first country in history to be blazing a trail to communism for all mankind. It is the most striking example and most powerful bulwark for the peoples of the world in their struggle for peace, democratic freedoms, national independence and social progress.
第 197 頁 - The state, which arose as a state of the dictatorship of the proletariat, has in the new contemporary stage, become a state of the entire people, an organ expressing the interests and will of the people as a whole.
第 104 頁 - On the debris of a dead imperialism, the victorious people would create with extreme rapidity a civilization thousands of times higher than the capitalist system and a truly beautiful future for themselves.

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