Let us write or edit the essay on your topic
"How did the worsening of ideological relations between Mao Zedong and Nikita Krushchev lead to the sini-soviet split in the 1960s"
with a personal 20% discount.
Download file to see previous pages...
The second fight was against the nationalist Kuomintang (Marks 10). The Nationalist Kuomintang was led by Chiang kai Shek. The overlapping wars persuaded Mao to ignore the advices and directions by Stalin. During the Second World War (1939-1945) Mao followed the lead of Stalin and agreed on the Joint Anti-Japanese Coalition with leader of Nationalist Kuomintang, Chiang Kai Shek (Hershberg 149). The treaty of friendship was signed with Nationalist Kuomintang in 1945. After 3 months of Japan’s surrender Stalin broke the treaty (Li 4). In 1950, Mao Signed Sino-Soviet Treaty of Friendship & Alliance (Li 409). The alliance resulted in $300Mio loan at a very minimal interest rate along with the military alliance for the period of 30 years. In 1954, after the death of Joseph Stalin, Nikita Khrushchev met Mao and formally handed over Port Arther base to China (Khoo 4). The Post Stalin policies by Khrushchev were in conflict with the mind set of Mao. The reason was that Khrushchev denounced Stalin through his speeches. In 1956, Khrushchev developed relationship with Yugoslavia. The leader of Yugoslavia Joseph Broz Tito was denounced by Stalin. Mao was the supporter of Stalin’s ideology. Khrushchev tried to dismantle Mao’s support of USSR. Khrushchev met with the US president on 1959 to improve the Soviet-America relationships. Khrushchev also tried to decrease the tensions with the Western World in the Cold war. Ultimately, the ideological debate between the two parties i.e. Russia & China were majorly concerned with the peaceful co-existence with the capitalist world. The major reason of the Sino-Soviet split was the national difference. The political line of Mao was totally opposed to that of Khrushchev. Therefore, the conflict in political perspectives between the two parties leads to the creation of two rival formations internationally. The issue was not explicitly considered as the national difference. The issue was believed to be the
...Download file to see next pagesRead More
This largely began from the founding of the People's Republic of China (PRC). This rate of growth and development began during the reign of Mao Zedong whose aim was to make China an independent and important country that was well versed in terms of strategic power.
Other notable contributions he is famed for includes the Great Leap Forward1. Mao Zedong left a mark as one of the twentieth century’s great thinkers whose visionary leadership continues to attract blame and praise in many fields including philosophy and literature.
Part of the controversy surrounding Mao surely stems from the decisions that he made while leader of China that resulted in the execution and starvation of millions of people. Understanding why Mao Zedong would cause these things to happen is easier if we understand who Mao was and what his political beliefs were.
The author states that in 1960, China and the Soviet Union were believed to be the two largest states with the communist approach internationally. The origin of Sino- Soviet split can be found from the era of 1940’s when China fought the Sino-Japanese war against Japan. At that time the Communist Party of China (CCP) was led by Mao Zedong.
A balanced analysis must recognize the good as well as the bad. This essay will examine how Mao Zedong's leadership may be characterized both positively and negatively.
As an initial matter, from an historical context, Mao was responsible for helping to unify China after a long period of domination and interference from such countries as England, Russia, and Japan.
Under Mao Tse-tung’s leadership, China formally aligned itself with the USSR. When the Communists in North Korea invaded the Republic of Korea, China intervened and the USSR lent military aid.1 What was perceived as an ideal and threatening partnership would not stand the
He supported himself by being a primary-school principal.1
Moving between Shanghai and Changsha in 1919-1920, he picked up jobs and used his energies to read, talk, and write about the revolution. Mao described himself as a