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China's New Diplomacy Since the Mid-1990s: Rationale, Reactions, and Significance

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dc.contributor.author Zhu, Zhiqun en_US
dc.date.accessioned 2014-07-16T15:50:37Z
dc.date.available 2014-07-16T15:50:37Z
dc.date.issued 2009 en_US
dc.identifier.uri https://scholarworks.bridgeport.edu/xmlui/handle/123456789/272
dc.description To expand its soft power, China has established over 300 Confucius Institutes globally. To demonstrate its peaceful and friendly intentions, China has resorted to smile diplomacy, panda diplomacy, good neighbor diplomacy and other public relations offensives. China has also taken more global responsibilities such as hosting the Six-Party Talks and sending naval warships to fight piracy off the Somali coast. In a matter of a decade, China's role in international affairs has been changed from being a bystander to an active rule-maker. This article explores the the rationale behind China's new diplomacy as well as the the international community reaction to China's new diplomacy and its implications for international political economy? en_US
dc.subject International relations en_US
dc.subject Diplomacy studies en_US
dc.subject East Asian studies en_US
dc.subject China studies en_US
dc.subject Third world studies en_US
dc.title China's New Diplomacy Since the Mid-1990s: Rationale, Reactions, and Significance en_US
dc.type Article en_US
dc.publication.name The Journal of Global Development and Peace en_US
dc.institute.department The International College en_US
dc.institute.name University of Bridgeport en_US


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