Chinese Security Policy: Structure, Power and Politics

Robert Ross

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Acknowledgments
Introduction: Structure, power and politics in Chinese security policy

PART I

Great power politics and East Asian security
1. China learns to compromise: Change in U.S.- China relations, 1982-1984 (1991)
2. The geography of the peace: Great power stability in twenty-first century East Asia (1999)
3. The U.S.- China peace: Great power politics, spheres of influence, and the peace of
East Asia (2003)
4 Balance of power politics and the rise of China: Accommodation and balancing in East Asia
(2006)

PART II

Deterrence and coercive diplomacy in Chinese security policy
5. China and the Cambodian peace process: The value of coercive diplomacy (1991)
6. The 1995-96 Ta8iwan Strait confrontation: Coercion, credibility, and the use of force (2000)
7. Navigating the Taiwan Strait: Deterrence, escalation dominance, and U.S. –China relations (2002)
8. International bargaining and domestic politics: U.S. –China relations since 1972 (1986)
9. From Lin Biao to Deng Xiaoping: Elite instability and China’s U.S. policy (1989)
10. The diplomacy of Tiananmen: Two-level bargaining and great power cooperation (2001)
Notes
Index

Robert Ross is Professor of Political Science at Boston College, Associate, John King Fairbank Center for East Asian Research, Harvard University, and Senior Advisor, Security Studies Program, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

 

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