The Rise of China by Michael E. BrownThe Rise of China by Michael E. Brown

The Rise of China

EditorMichael E. Brown, Owen R. Coté, Sean M. Lynn-jones

Paperback | December 5, 2000

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China's relentless economic growth in the 1980s and 1990s heralded its emergence as a great power in world politics. As its economy expanded, China seemed poised to become the second-largest economy in the world. At the same time, it modernized its military and adopted a more assertive diplomatic posture. Many observers have begun to debate the international implications of China's rise. Some analysts argue that China will inevitably pose a threat to peace and security in East Asia. A few even predict a new cold war between Beijing and Washington. Others claim that a powerful China can remain benign. None believes that China can be ignored. The essays in this volume assess China's emerging capabilities and intentions, debate the impact that China will have on security in the Asia-Pacific region, and propose polices for the United States to adopt in its relations with China.

Michael E. Brown is Dean of the Elliott School of International Affairs at George Washington University.Steven E. Miller is Editor-in-chief of International Security and Director of the International Security Program at the Belfer Center.
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Title:The Rise of ChinaFormat:PaperbackDimensions:275 pages, 9 × 6 × 0.6 inPublished:December 5, 2000Publisher:The MIT PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0262522764

ISBN - 13:9780262522762

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As China’s economy expanded during the 1980s and 1990s, it seemed ready to become the second-largest economy in the world. Concurrently, it modernized its military and adopted a more assertive diplomatic presence. The essays in the Rise of China assess the implications of the country’s emerging capabilities and intentions. Editors Michael E. Brown, Owen R. CotŽ, Jr., Sean M. Lynn-Jones and Steven E. Miller include contributions on the potential threat to peace and security in East Asia, the chance of a new Cold war between Beijing and Washington and whether or not China can remain a benign entity.