Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/62288


Title: China's Reaction to the Color Revolutions: Adaptive Authoritarianism in Full Swing
Authors: 陳至潔
Chen, Titus C.
Contributors: 中政研究所
Keywords: East Asian politics;China;Communist parties;Color Revolutions
Date: 2010.04
Issue Date: 2013-12-09 13:15:15 (UTC+8)
Abstract: This article provides an interpretivist-structuralist account to analyze the Chinese party-state's perception of and policy adaptations to the Color Revolutions of 2005-2007. China's leaders and established intellectuals perceived the Color Revolutions as a series of contagious and illegitimate political changes in Eurasia, instigated by three major factors: raging domestic grievances, electoral politics exploited by the opposition, and Western powers' intervention for geo-strategic interests. This perception and interpretation of the Color Revolutions gave rise to a collective sense of external threat and prompted the Chinese regime to strengthen its coercive capacity. The result was the communist party's increased control over liberal and critical media, political activism, civil rights advocacy, and Sino-Western civil exchanges. The Chinese state's policy adaptations to the Color Revolutions attested to its long-term model of authoritarian developmentalism.
Relation: Asian Perspective, 34(2), 5-51
Data Type: article
Appears in Collections:[國際關係研究中心] 期刊論文

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