Foreign Affairs November December 2022 Issue

695.00

Foreign Affairs November December 2022 Issue. Since its founding in 1922, Foreign Affairs has been the leading forum for serious discussion of American foreign policy and global affairs. “The articles in Foreign Affairs will deal with questions of international interest today. They will cover a broad range of subjects, not only political but historical and economic, and they will be accompanied, when it is desirable, by maps and diagrams. Technical articles will be left to more special magazines.

Title: Foreign Affairs Magazine
Edition: November December 2022 Issue
Volume: 101 – 6
Pages: 272
Publisher: Council on Foreign Relations
Subject: International Relations & Current Affairs

Description

Foreign Affairs November December 2022 Issue. In the post–Cold War era, the Western world has suƒered no shortage of grand theories of history and international relations. e settings and actors may change, but the global geopolitical drama goes on: variants of realism and liberalism compete to explain and predict state behavior, and scholars debate whether the world is witnessing the end of history, a clash of civilizations, or something else entirely. And it is no surprise that the question that now attracts more analytical attention than any other is the rise of China under President Xi Jinping and the challenge it presents to American power. In the run-up to the 20th National Congress of the Chinese Communist Party (””•), as Xi has maneuvered to consolidate his power and secure an unprecedented third term, Western analysts have sought to decode the worldview that drives him and his ambitions for China.

However, one important body of thought has been largely absent from this search for understanding: Marxism-Leninism. This is odd because Marxism-Leninism has been China’s official ideology since 1949. But the omission is also understandable since most Western thinkers long ago came to see communist ideology as effectively dead—even in China, where, in the late 1970s, the ccp leader Deng Xiaoping set aside the Marxist-Leninist orthodoxy of his predecessor, Mao Zedong, in favor of something more akin to state capitalism. Foreign Affairs November December 2022 Issue. Foreign Affairs November December 2022 Issue. However, one important body of thought has been largely absent from this search for understanding: Marxism-Leninism. This is odd because Marxism-Leninism has been China’s official ideology since 1949. But the omission is also understandable since most Western thinkers long ago came to see communist ideology as effectively dead—even in China, where, in the late 1970s, the ccp leader Deng Xiaoping set aside the Marxist-Leninist orthodoxy of his predecessor, Mao Zedong, in favor of something more akin to state capitalism.

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