TITLE

In China, a missing leader reappears

PUB. DATE
January 1991
SOURCE
Newsweek;1/7/1991, Vol. 117 Issue 1, p41
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Describes the effects former leader Deng Xiaoping, who had not been seen in public since July, has had on Chinese politics. His return may give new impetus to flagging reforms. He is still believed to wield significant influence over major policy decisions.
ACCESSION #
9101071390

 

Related Articles

  • Deng's balancing act. Willey, F.; Elliott, D. // Newsweek;8/17/1987, Vol. 110 Issue 7, p33 

    Practitioners of Chinese ideology recently spotted two new clues about who is in control. Deng Xiaoping was seen with the relatively liberal former party chief Hu Yaobang, viewed as a signal of renewed strength for Deng. Later, playwright Wu Zuguang, a well-known advocate of artistic freedom,...

  • Caricaturing China's Deng.  // Newsweek;9/1/1986, Vol. 108 Issue 9, p57 

    Many Chinese were taken aback last week when Shanghai's `Liberation Daily' ran front-page drawings poking fun at leaders Deng Xiaoping and Hu Yaobang. Some commentators read the cartoons as telling signs of Deng's reforms, while Western diplomats saw them as a bid to humanize the leader's image.

  • Defining the political system of post-Deng China. Jie Chen; Yang Zhong // Problems of Post-Communism;Jan/Feb98, Vol. 45 Issue 1, p30 

    Examines the prospects of democratization in China after the leadership of Deng Xiaoping. Competitive elections of government officials with multiple candidates; Sociopolitical factors influencing democratic values; Support for equal protection and rights; Sociodemographic variables. INSET:...

  • Deng Xiaoping as past and prologue. Spence, Jonathan D. // Time;3/3/1997, Vol. 149 Issue 9, p69 

    Uses Chinese history of succession of emperors to speculate on China's future following the death of Deng Xiaoping. How the People's Republic is the latest manifestation in the history of the rise and decline of successive dynasties; The struggles facing China now.

  • Whose ideas will win when Deng is gone? Wehrfritz, George // Newsweek;4/1/1996, Vol. 127 Issue 14, p32 

    Offers a look at the group who would probably take over control of China if Deng Xiaoping died, the neoconservatives, and details their beliefs and strategies for government. Comments from the neoconservatives, or neocons, about Deng's socialist market and his danger as a leader; Deng's likely...

  • High price of reform. Elliott, D. // Newsweek;5/30/88, Vol. 111 Issue 22, p42 

    The Chinese are struggling with inflation and people are waiting in line for hours to buy subsidized staples, as prices soar. Leader Deng Xiaoping's efforts to build a more modern, market-driven economy are behind the current crisis and the country's leaders are trying to balance the need to...

  • READING THE TEA LEAVES OF PROTEST. Hager, Mark M. // Monthly Review: An Independent Socialist Magazine;Sep89, Vol. 41 Issue 4, p24 

    The article assesses the upsurge in democratic protests in 1989 under the leadership of Communist Party General Secretary Jiang Zemin. Under Jiang's predecessor, Deng Xiaoping, China thread the path of capitalism with its inherent features of urban poverty and constriction of political freedom...

  • China's China Card.  // National Review;12/22/1978, Vol. 30 Issue 51, p1577 

    The article comments on the socio-political situation in China as of December 1978. Vice Premier Deng Xiaoping, is making efforts to achieve economic development through the international ties needed for credit and technological transfer. It is viewed that by slowing down the revolution, China...

  • Eternal China, Eternal Conspiracies. Elegant, Robert // National Review;10/14/1977, Vol. 29 Issue 40, p1167 

    The article focuses on the issues related to First Vice Premier Teng Hsiao-ping's second restoration to power in China in 1977. Hsiao-ping is considered as the most powerful individual in China. He is Second Vice Chairman of the Communist Party of China, ex-officio member of the five-man...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics