Chinese Arms Transfers: Purposes, Patterns, and Prospects in the New World Order

By R. Bates Gill | Go to book overview

to just 4 countries in Africa. Reference to Maps 1 through 3 in chapter 2 and to Maps 4 and 5 in this section will provide a more graphic representation of how PRC arms transfers in the 1980s reflected and contributed to China's increased concern with countering superpower influence (particularly that of the Soviet Union) and projecting itself more to greatly affect both regional and international issues of power and peace for the years ahead. This is a point to which we will return in part 3. But first, the following chapters will offer a closer analysis of PRC arms transfers in the 1980s.


NOTES
1
Jonathan D. Pollack, Security, Strategy, and the Logic of Chinese Foreign Policy, University of California Institute of East Asian Studies, Research Papers and Policy Studies 5 ( Berkeley: University of California, 1981) 53, citing B. H. Liddell Hart , Strategy ( New York: Praeger, 1954), chap. 22.
2
On Sino-Soviet relations and Chinese security concerns during the early 1980s, see Pollack, Security, Strategy, and the Logic of Chinese Foreign Policy, particularly chap. 4; Gerald Segal, Sino-Soviet Relations After Mao, Adelphi Papers, no. 202 ( London: International Institute for Strategic Studies, 1985).
3
Pan Zhenqiang, "China's Security Options in the 1990s", NATO's Sixteen Nations ( April 1989), 14.
4
Pan, "China's Security Options in the 1990s", 14.
5
"China's Independent Diplomacy", Beijing Review ( 10 January 1983), 4.
6
"More on China's Independent Diplomacy", Beijing Review ( 30 January 1984), 4.
7
See Zhao's speech before the Canadian Parliament, reprinted in "Premier Zhao on China's Foreign Policy", Beijing Review ( 30 January 1984), 16-18.
8
See for example, "Shuo renjia xian yong jingzi zhao zijia", Renmin ribao ( 12 July 1991), "Zhong dong junbei kongzhi qianjing nanbu", Renmin ribao ( 4 June 1991).
9
Foreign Broadcast Information Service, Daily Report: China ( 3 December 1991), 1-2.
10
Foreign Broadcast Information Service, Daily Report: China ( 27 November 1991), 1.
11
Percentages derived from United States Arms Control Agency, World Military Expenditures and Arms Transfers ( Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1985), Table III, and World Military Expenditures 1989, Table III.

-89-

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