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Party and state in post-Mao China /

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轉寄 列印
第1級人氣樹(0)
人氣指樹
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The author argues that the stability of the Chinese Communist Party-led government in China since Mao Zedong’s death in 1976--in particular since the early 1990s--is due to its greater openness and responsiveness to the public in combination with its communist and authoritarian features. She examines China’s political system and its major institutions and structures, how people gain positions of power in the system, and how they create and implement public policies, in addition to how well the institutions, structures, and processes of the system fulfill the functions needed for a stable government. She concentrates on how the system deals with public grievances and satisfies key demographic groups, ensures economic growth and stability, and enables access to goods and services. She addresses the nature of the Chinese Party-state and how it has changed during the post-Mao era, considering the basic institutions and entities of its ruling party and state and the changing demographics of people who serve in the Chinese Party-state, then how well its government has fulfilled the functions of stable political rule, in terms of its relationship with the key groups of private entrepreneurs, college-educated professionals, rank-and-file public and private sector workers, and farmers; and the ways it has intervened in, regulated, and transformed the economy. Distributed by Wiley. Annotation ©2015 Ringgold, Inc., Portland, OR (protoview.com)

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