Internationalizing China: Domestic Interests and Global Linkages

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Cornell University Press, 2002 - Business & Economics - 291 pages
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China began opening to the outside world in 1978. This process was designed to remain under the state's control. But the relative value of goods and services inside and outside China drove cities, enterprises, local governments, andindividuals with comparative advantage in international transactions to seek global linkages. These contacts, David Zweig asserts, led to the deregulation of China's mercantilist regime. Through extensive field research, Zweig surveys the extraordinary changes in four sectors of China's domestic political economy: the establishment of developmentzones, rural joint ventures, the struggle over foreign aid and higher education. He also addresses the crucial question of whether, on balance, internationalization weakens or strengthens state power.
  

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Internationalizing China: domestic interests and global linkages

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This book provides excellent documentation and analysis of how China developed markets for several types of products within four main sectors: its urban centers, its rural regions, its educational ... Read full review

Contents

Channels Resources
23
Segmented Deregulation and the Politics of Urban
49
Exports Foreign Direct
107
1o Factors Affecting Township and Village Enterprise
131
The Political Economy
161
The Struggle over Overseas
211
Bringing Down the Barriers
259
Index
279
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About the author (2002)

David Zweig is Assistant Professor of International Politics, The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University.

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