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China's Rise in the Age of Globalization


China's Rise in the Age of Globalization

Myth or Reality?
Palgrave Studies in Economic History

von: Jianyong Yue

142,79 €

Verlag: Palgrave Macmillan
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 12.01.2018
ISBN/EAN: 9783319639970
Sprache: englisch

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Beschreibungen

This book deconstructs a series of myths surrounding China’s economic rise. The first myth is that globalization led directly to China’s rise; the second is that China is another East Asian developmental state; the third that China’s market reform had been implemented in an incremental way; and fourth that China’s ‘resilient authoritarianism’ has been effective in ensuring the country’s economic and political transformation. Yue argues that the China model is one of ‘crony comprador capitalism’ that has hindered the country’s attempts at economic and political modernity. It is argued that the United States’ strategy of integrating China into the international system is self-defeating in the long run; not because such an approach has created a 'restless empire' capable of challenging US primacy, but because the Chinese 'miracle' has subsequently backfired on the liberal order created after World War Two. Covering the entire reform period from the end of the Cultural Revolution in 1976 to the present day, the author calls for readers to rethink globalization and leave more policy space for China and the developing nations to pursue national development through internal integration, which is more conducive to democratic transition and global peace. 
Chapter 1. Introduction.Chapter 2. The Process of China’s WTO Accession: A Questionable Integration.Chapter 3. Chinese Reform and Development in the 1980s.Chapter 4. From Tiananmen to Shenzhen: The Transition to Capitalism.Chapter 5. The 1990s: Washing Consensus in China?.Chapter 6. The U.S., Global Capitalism, and “Drawing China Out”.Chapter 7. After the WTO: Rise or Dependency?.Chapter 8. Conclusion.
Jianyong Yue formerly taught Chinese Politics at King’s College London, UK. His research interests include Chinese politics and political economy, globalization and development, and East Asian international politics.
This book deconstructs a series of myths surrounding China’s economic rise. The first myth is that globalization led directly to China’s rise; the second is that China is another East Asian developmental state; the third that China’s market reform had been implemented in an incremental way; and fourth that China’s ‘resilient authoritarianism’ has been effective in ensuring the country’s economic and political transformation.Yue argues that the China model is one of ‘crony comprador capitalism’ that has hindered the country’s attempts at economic and political modernity. It is argued that the United States’ strategy of integrating China into the international system is self-defeating in the long run; not because such an approach has created a 'restless empire' capable of challenging US primacy, but because the Chinese 'miracle' has subsequently backfired on the liberal order created after World War Two. Covering the entire reform period from the end of the Cultural Revolution in 1976 to the present day, the author calls for readers to rethink globalization and leave more policy space for China and the developing nations to pursue national development through internal integration, which is more conducive to democratic transition and global peace. 
Examines the double effect of globalization on the Chinese economy: stimulates China's export-led growth but inhibits its catch-up. The China model of development can be characterized as 'growth without development'Argues Chinese market Leninism is essentially a crony comprador capitalismHighlights the particular lessons Deng Xiaoping drew from the Tiananmen Incident: no political reform, no appeasing the people, and appeasing the WestSuggests China's deep integration approach is in general more a source of global conflict than a contributor to global peace
Examines the double effect of globalization on the Chinese economy: stimulates China's export-led growth but inhibits its catch-up. The China model of development can be characterized as 'growth without development'Argues Chinese market Leninism is essentially a crony comprador capitalismHighlights the particular lessons Deng Xiaoping drew from the Tiananmen Incident: no political reform, no appeasing the people, and appeasing the WestSuggests China's deep integration approach is in general more a source of global conflict than a contributor to global peace

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