Argues that the ideal personality criteria of Chinese political leaders is a combination of Confucian, Daoist, and Legalist values and ethics.
Related books and articles
The Image of China in Western Social and Political Thought By David Martin Jones Palgrave, 2001
The Everlasting Empire: The Political Culture of Ancient China and Its Imperial Legacy By Yuri Pines Princeton University Press, 2012
Citizens and Democracy: Shi Tianjian's Contribution to China Studies and Political Science By Wang, Zhengxu Pavlicevic, Dragan China: An International Journal, Vol. 10, No. 1, April 2012
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
China's Changing Political Landscape: Prospects for Democracy By Trott, Stephen The China Journal, No. 62, July 2009
China's Elite Politics: Political Transition and Power Balancing By Lam, Willy Wo-lap The China Journal, No. 61, January 2009
Political Reform in China By Gottschalk, Marie The Nation, Vol. 244, May 23, 1987
Teaching the Science of Journalism in China By Mott, Glenn Nieman Reports, Vol. 64, No. 3, Fall 2010
The Power of Pyrotechnics: Though They Originated in China, It Was in the Capitals of Early Modern Europe That Fireworks Flourished. They United Art and Science in Awesome Displays of Political Might By Werrett, Simon History Today, Vol. 60, No. 11, November 2010
In China, Political Rivalries Taint Efforts to Uncover Shady Deals By Kevin Platt, writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, November 14, 1996
China Takes Rising Political Star off Path to National Prominence By Jacobs, Andrew International Herald Tribune, March 16, 2012
Strident Political Tract Suggests Hardening of Party Line in China By James L. Tyson, writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, November 1, 1990