Sino-Soviet conflict over India

an analysis of the causes of conflict between Moscow and Beijing over India since 1949 by Hemen Ray

Publisher: Abhinav Publications in New Delhi

Written in English
Cover of: Sino-Soviet conflict over India | Hemen Ray
Published: Pages: 196 Downloads: 893
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  • China,
  • Soviet Union,
  • India


  • China -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union.,
  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- China.,
  • India -- Foreign relations -- China.,
  • China -- Foreign relations -- India.,
  • India -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union.,
  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- India.

Edition Notes

StatementHemen Ray.
LC ClassificationsDS740.5.S65 R39 1986
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 196 p. ;
Number of Pages196
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2512134M
ISBN 108170172063
LC Control Number87904276

The Sino-Soviet conflict, which began to develop in the ’50s, often centered on this sort of orthodoxy, even though there also were less esoteric disputes We saw differences between the Soviets and the Chinese, including on the question of nuclear war, as a matter of fact, but on a whole host of other issues. Analyzes the evolution of Sino-Soviet relations since the Cultural Revolution and explains China's policies in terms of political struggles which racked Peking during the s. Key questions are explored: What bilateral strategies have the Soviet Union and China adopted to deal with each other since ? At a November summit Mao learned that the Soviets would insist on retaining control over any warheads sent to China and would not share missile technology. When the Soviets also failed to back the Chinese in their –59 conflicts with Taiwan and India, Sino-Soviet tensions increased. The Sino-Soviet conflict of (年 中東路事件) was a minor armed conflict between the Soviet Union and Chinese warlord Zhang Xueliang of the Republic of China over the Manchurian Chinese Eastern Railway.. When the Chinese seized the Manchurian Chinese Eastern Railway in , swift Soviet military intervention quickly put an end to the crisis and forced the Chinese to accept.

Since the dramatic developments at the Twenty-second Soviet Party Congress last year, no one can seriously doubt the existence of a profound dispute between Russia and China. But opinions vary widely as to its causes, its likely future development, its consequences and its significance, if any, for Western policy. My purpose is to provide a framework for exploring the implications of the Sino.

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"An astonishingly well-documented, densely detailed history of the causes and development of the Sino-Soviet conflict from virtually every relevant perspective The Sino-Soviet Split is a major achievement in Cold War history and the standard against which future scholarship on this subject likely will be judged for many years to come."Cited by: Get this from a library.

Sino-Soviet conflict over India: an analysis of the causes of conflict between Moscow and Beijing over India since [Hemen Ray]. The Sino-Indian border war of forms a major landmark in South Asian, Asian and Cold War history. Among others, it resulted in an unresolved conflict permanently hindering rapprochement between China and India, the establishment of the Sino-Pakistani axis, the deepening of the Sino-Soviet Sino-Soviet conflict over India book and had a lasting impact on Indian domestic : Hardcover.

Regarding India's role in the Sino-Soviet conflict over the Non-Aligned Movement in the ls and s see Guy J. Pauker, "The rise and fall of Afro-Asian solidarity," Asian Survey, Vol. 5, No. 9, (September ), pp. In The Sino-Soviet Split, Lorenz Lüthi tells the story of this rupture, which became one of the defining events of the Cold War.

Identifying the primary role of disputes over Marxist-Leninist ideology, Lüthi traces their devastating impact in sowing conflict between the two nations in the areas of economic development, party relations, and.

From its earliest beginnings, the Sino-Soviet conflict revealed a mix of national interests and communist ideology.

Since the participants were leaders of communist parties, the dispute inevitably found expression in ideological language, though the real significance of ideological concerns has diminished over.

cease-fire line between India and China after the conflict untilinfluence in the South-Asian region, having lost its hold over China after the Sino-Soviet split. He is the author of numerous books on Cold War history, Sino-Soviet relations, and the history of the People's Republic of China.

His main works, in Chinese, include Thinking and Selecting: A History of the People's Republic of China, Vol. 3, (), Soviet Experts in China (), and Mao Zedong, Stalin and the Korean War ().

Regarding India's role in the Sino-Soviet conflict over the Non-Aligned Movement in the s and s see Pauker, Guy J., ” The rise and fall of Afro-Asian solidarity,” Asian Survey, Vol.

5, No. 9, (09 ), pp. – A tale of two ‘Reds’ The Soviet Union and People’s Republic of China had a disputed border and fought a brief war in Both the countries followed. The Sino-Soviet Conflict and the Crisis of the International Communist Movement (), statement of the 8th World Congress of the United Secretariat of the Fourth International Documents of the CPI and CPC: Role of Stalin as the CPI(M) Views It (s), pamphlet by the Communist Party of India.

The conflict over the communes and the “transition to Communism” cannot be viewed as a marginal element of the overall Sino-Soviet conflict. Nor can it be viewed merely as an added irritant that intensified growing strains in the alliance only in conjunction with “real” problems (e.g., China’s desire for a nuclear capability and its.

The Sino-Soviet split was the breaking of political relations between the People's Republic of China (PRC) and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), caused by doctrinal divergences that arose from their different interpretations and practical applications of Marxism–Leninism, as influenced by their respective geopolitics during the Cold War (–).

Even after the Sino-Soviet Border War ended, Brezhnev knew better than to take his eye off the region, and by 44 divisions of aro, men, or aircraft each – up from 22 divisions in – were keeping watch over the vast 4,kilometre (2,mile) shared border – along with the complex infrastructure required to.

Ramifications. As a result of the Sino-Soviet Split, international politics shifted during the latter half of the 20th century. The two communist powers nearly went to war in over a border dispute in Xinjiang, the Uighur homeland in western Soviet Union even considered carrying out a preemptive strike against the Lop Nur Basin, also in Xinjiang, where the Chinese were preparing.

After Joseph Stalin's death in Marchthere was a temporary revival of Sino-Soviet friendship. Inthe Soviets calmed Mao with an official visit by Premier Nikita Khrushchev that featured the formal hand-over of the Lüshun (Port Arthur) naval base to China.

The Soviets also provided technical aid in industries in China's first five-year plan, and million rubles in loans.

23 Jones and Kevill, p. 13, as well as Odd Arne Westad, “The Sino-Soviet Alliance and the United States,” In Odd Arne Westad ed. Brothers in Arms: The Rise and Fall of the Sino-Soviet Alliance –, Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson Center Pressp.

and David Mackenzie, From Messianism to Collapse: Soviet Foreign Policy The Soviets also openly supported India in its conflict with China. Both sides followed with publications of their ideological positions, and by June communications had completely ceased between the two parties.

Some interesting points about the Sino-Soviet Split. The briefing book includes some of the most significant sources cited in an article in the current issue of Cold War History, "Sino-American Relations, Sino-Soviet Border Conflict and Steps Toward Rapprochement," by William Burr, a senior analyst at the National Security Archive.

The Sino-Soviet conflict of was a minor armed conflict between the Soviet Union and China over the Manchurian Chinese Eastern Chinese seized the Manchurian Chinese Eastern Railway inswift Soviet military intervention quickly put an end to the crisis and forced the Chinese to accept restoration of joint Soviet-Chinese administration of the railway.

The Sino-Soviet border conflict was a seven-month undeclared military conflict between the Soviet Union and China at the height of the Sino-Soviet split in The most serious of these border clashes, which brought the world's two largest communist states to the brink of war, occurred in March in the vicinity of Zhenbao (Damansky) Island on the Ussuri (Wusuli) River, near Manchuria.

Bythe once robust Sino-Soviet alliance had cracked up, revealing serious conflicts beneath the façade of Communist solidarity. This split was a remarkable development in a Cold War context. It was not the first time that the Soviets had fallen out with their allies: the Yugoslavs were thrown out of the “camp” in ; Hungary had.

The word "conflict" in Sino-Soviet relations first appeared in November in an FBIS study, "Points of Sino-Soviet Conflict on Far Eastern Policy." This piece identified two areas in which Soviet and Chinese propaganda "persuasively suggest longstanding and still not entirely resolved divergences on policy in the Far East.".

Sino-Soviet War - The Sino-Soviet conflict of was fought over the administration of the Northern Chinese Eastern Railway [CER]. There had been numerous border wars beginning as far back. Other articles where Sino-Soviet dispute is discussed: 20th-century international relations: The Sino-Soviet split: A still more energetic U.S.

riposte would await the end of Eisenhower’s term, but “Mr. Khrushchev’s boomerang” (as Dulles termed Sputnik) had an immediate and disastrous impact on Soviet relations with the other Communist giant, China.

Under their treaty of. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. 21 The Sino-Soviet-Vietnamese Controversy Over Soviet Military Aid to North 40 The Sino-Soviet Conflict in the Fronts - September December pdf.

Sino - Soviet Split; Sino - Soviet Split. The Sino- Soviet split began in the late 's and became a major diplomatic conflict between the People's Republic of China (PRC) whose leader was Mao Zedong and the USSR whose leader at that time was Joseph Stalin.

Thus Soviet stand on Indo-China conflict that evolved from a position of neutrality to a brief tilt in favour of China and then to open support for India, both politically and materially was very. While the border conflict reassured Washington that the Sino-Soviet split remained in effect, officials disagreed over the likelihood and consequences of broader conflict.

The Sino-Soviet conflict of (Chinese: 中東路事件, Russian: Конфликт на Китайско-Восточной железной дороге) was an armed conflict between the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and Chinese warlord Zhang Xueliang of the Republic of China over the Chinese Eastern Railway (also known as.

What happens if the two most powerful partners in the Communist world cannot agree on basic issues of principle and policy? Donald S. Zagoria, who was from to an analyst of Communist Bloc politics for the U.S. Government, traces the development of serious conflict between the U.S.S.R.

and China from the 20th Party Congress in to the 22nd Party Congress in late The collapse of the Sino-Soviet alliance was one of the defining events of the Cold War, revealing that the supposedly monolithic socialist camp was riddled with internal conflicts.

This book examines the causes of the split, in particular the divisive role of Marxist-Leninist ideology.The Sino-Soviet conflict was a short and bloody war fought over the jointly operated Chinese Eastern Railroad in China’s Northeast between two powers mostly relegated to the dustbin of history, the Republic of China and the Union of Soviet Socialists Republics.¹ A modern limited war, it proved to be the largest military clash between China and a Western power ever fought on Chinese soil.