ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

Articles by Neville MaxwellSubscribe to Neville Maxwell

Fresh Insights into Indias Boundary Claims

India and the China Crisis by Steven A Hoffmann; University of California Press, 1990. Tibet, China and India 1914-1950 by Alastair Lamb; Roxford Books, Hertingfordbury, Hertfordshire, 1989.

China At the End of the Capitalist Road

revolutionary committees, China's administrative apparatus. Until Mao died, in over half of China's provinces, the provincial party first secretary, the key person in each province, was a military man. We must also remember that Lin Biao in September 1971 attempted a military coup, an indication of the military's strength and importance in the political system.

Sino-Soviet Boundary Agreement-Prelude to Sino-Indian Settlement

The parallels between the Sino-Soviet and the Sino-Indian boundary disputes are very close. Moscow and New Delhi both attempted to impose their version of the boundary on their neighbour, China. In both cases the attempt to impose settlement was pushed as far as armed conflict. Now Moscow under Gorbachev has backed away from confrontation and reversed policy. The lesson for India is clear.

Unheard Voices The Left View of China

Unheard Voices: The Left View of China Neville Maxwell China Since Mao by Neil G Burton and Charles Bettelheim, Monthly Review Press, New York and London, 1978. And Mao Makes Five: Mao Tse-tung's Last Great Battle by Raymond Lotta, Banner Press, Chicago, 1978. The Capitalist Roaders Are Still on the Capitalist Road: The Two-Line Struggle and the Revisionist Seizure of Power in China, The China Study Group, Denver, Colorado, 1977.

From Social Upheaval to Deep Tillage-Continuing the Story of Long Bow

From Social Upheaval to Deep Tillage Continuing the Story of Long Bow Neville Maxwell Shenfan by William Hinton; Seeker and Warburg, London, 1983; 789pp,

The Deadlocked Deadlock-Sino-lndian Boundary Dispute

This paper briefly recapitulates the origins of the Sino-lndian border dispute, the various menda- cities perpetrated in this regard by the British Indian government and the efforts by the government of Independent India to build further upon those foundations. It shows that even though both sides to the dispute are able to marshal voluminous legal evidence in support of their claims, making the issue appear as one of extreme complexity, this complexity is entirely fictitious and specious and is intended to conceal the almost elemental simplicity of the issues involved.


Back to Top