by Hoover Institution on War, Revolution, and Peace, Stanford University in [Stanford, Calif.] .
Written in English
|Statement||[by] Dennis J. Doolin.|
|Series||Hoover Institution studies,, 7|
|LC Classifications||DS740.5.R8 D6|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||77|
|LC Control Number||65019766|
Post, territorial and political expansion of Russia, as well as China, have been the occasion for mutual territorial claims: Sino-Soviet conflict () Sino-Soviet border conflict () The Sino-Soviet border conflict was a seven-month undeclared military conflict between the Soviet Union and China at the height of the Sino-Soviet split in. 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. The briefing book includes some of the most significant sources cited in an article in the current issue of Cold War History, "Sino-American Relations, Sino-Soviet Border Conflict and Steps Toward Rapprochement," by William Burr, a senior analyst at the National Security Archive. China's conflict with her great southern neighbor, India, along the disputed Himalayan boundary seems to conform to the classic pattern of territorial disputes (although the Indians do not altogether agree). In the early stages of the Sino-Soviet dispute, on the other hand, ideology seemed to be the only point at by: 1.
The briefing book includes some of the most significant sources cited in an article in the current issue of Cold War History, "Sino-American Relations, Sino-Soviet Border Conflict and Steps Toward Rapprochement," by William Burr, a senior analyst at the National Security Archive. The Sino-Soviet conflict of (Chinese: 中東路事件, Russian: Конфликт на Китайско-Восточной железной дороге) was an armed conflict between the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and Chinese warlord Zhang Xueliang of the Republic of China over the Location: Inner Manchuria. One of the several virtues of the book is that it circumscribes the origins of the Sino-Soviet conflict in time; namely, the decade following Nikita Khrushchev’s secret speech to the 20th. Particularly convenient for documents relevant to the main topic of the present article (up to ) is Dennis J. Doolin, Territorial Claims in the Sino-Soviet Conflict: Documents and Analysis (Stanford: The Hoover Institution, ).Cited by: 2.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: map ; 22 cm: Contents: The historical background of the Sino-Soviet territorial dispute --The territorial dispute before the Ussuri border clashes of March --The Ussuri border clashes of March and thereafter --Sino-Soviet war in the 's?--Conclusion --Map --Documents.. Geographic background of the Sino. Peking's territorial claims to the area. On Decem , the Soviet government announced that its military budget for would total billion rubles ($16 billion), up billion rubles ($ billion) over This was percent of the total national budget for An increase in the military budget for was also. 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. Territorial disputes of the People's Republic of China: Taiwan, Sino-Indian War, Spratly Islands, Mainland China, Aksai Chin, Paracel Islands: : Source: Wikipedia: Libros en idiomas extranjerosFormat: Tapa blanda.