What if China Doesn't Democratize?
Implications for War and Peace
Exploring one of the most dynamic and contested regions of the world, this series includes works on political, economic, cultural, and social changes in modern and contemporary Asia and the Pacific.
Table of Contents
Introduction, Barrett L. McCormick; Part I Whither China?; Chapter 1 “We are Patriots First and Democrats Second”: The Rise of Chinese Nationalism in the 1990s, Suisheng Zhao; Chapter 2 Democratization and China’s Nation Building, Jianwei Wang; Chapter 3 China’s Evolution Toward Soft Authoritarianism, Minxin Pei; Chapter 4 Preventing War Between China and Japan, Edward Friedman; Chapter 5 Human Rights in China’s International Relations, Samuel S. Kim; Chapter 6 China and Its Neighbors, June Teufel Dreyer; Part II A Democratic Peace?; Chapter 7 China’s Democratization: What Difference Would It Make forU.S.-China Relations?, David Bachman; Chapter 8 Immanuel Kant’s Relevance to an Enduring Asia-Pacific Peace, Friedman Edward; Part III Concluding Overviews; Chapter 9 Caution: Rough Road Ahead, Harvey Nelsen; Chapter 10 Aggressive Engagement, Not Containment: Political Repression’sRole in Sino-American Relations, Su Shaozhi, Michael J. Sullivan; Chapter 11 U.S.-PRC Relations and the “Democratic Peace”, McCormick Barrett L.; Conclusion Conclusion: Points of Agreement and Disagreement and a Few Thoughts on U.S.-Chinese Relations, McCormick Barrett L.;
Edward Friedman, Barrett L. McCormick