The Sino-Soviet Split: Cold War in the Communist World - Princeton Studies in International History and Politics 109 by Lorenz M. Luthi
A decade after the founding of the Soviet Union and the People's Republic of China for their massive alliance in 1950, their growing public disagreement broke the international communist movement.…
The Sino Soviet Split synopsis
A decade after the founding of the Soviet Union and the People's Republic of China for their massive alliance in 1950, their growing public disagreement broke the internationalcommunist movement. In The Sino-Soviet Split, Lorenz Lothi tells the story of this rupture, which has become one of the critical events of the Cold War.
By defining the fundamental role of the conflicts over the Marxist-Leninist ideology, Lotte traces its devastating impact on the conflict between the two countries in the areas of economic development, party relations, and foreign policy. The source of this exclusion was Mao Zedong's ideological extremism at a time when Soviet leaders, especially Nikita Khrushchev, were committed to more pragmatic internal and external policies.
Using a wide range of archival and documentaries from three continents, Luthi offers a detailed and rich account of Sino-Soviet political relations in the 1950s and 1960s. It explores how Sino-Soviet relations are linked to China's internal politics and Mao's conflicts with domestic political rivals.
Moreover, Lotte says, the Sino-Soviet divide had far-reaching consequences for the socialist camp and its relations with the Non-Aligned Movement, the global Cold War, and the Vietnam War. The Sino-Soviet Soviets provide an accurate and convincing analysis of the major political implications of two world powers, opening new avenues for research to anyone interested in the history of international relations in the socialist world..
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