China, the United States, and the Soviet Union: Tripolarity and Policy Making in the Cold War

By Robert S. Ross | Go to book overview

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

This volume is the final product of a collaborative effort among Chinese and Western scholars aimed at understanding U.S.-China-Soviet strategic interactions during the cold war. A June 1990 conference in Beijing brought together six Chinese and six American scholars to present early drafts of their papers and four senior Chinese scholars and three senior American scholars to act as discussants and advisors. The papers and the ensuing multinational discussion in Beijing stimulated extensive rethinking of the dynamics cold war interactions. We learned from each other much new information concerning pivotal cold war developments and we debated the continuities and the long-term dynamics of the cold war tripolarity. There was true give and take and mutual learning. Indeed, the subsequent revisions of the conference papers reflected the significant contributions of this international dialogue. This resulting volume was truly a collaborative effort.

In addition to the authors of the chapters in this volume, the other participants in the Beijing conference were:

Paper Writers:

Professor Ding Xinghao Institute of American Studies, Shanghai Institute
of International Studies
Professor Ni Xiaoquan Institute of Eastern Europe, Central Asia, and
Russia, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Professor Wang Jisi Institute of American Studies, Chinese Academy
of Social Sciences
Professor Xing Shugang Institute of Eastern Europe, Central Asia, and
Russia, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Professor Yang Jiarong Institute of Eastern Europe, Central Asia, and
Russia, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences
Professor Zhang Yebai Institute of American Studies, Chinese Academy
of Social Sciences

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