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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

China and the Communist armed struggle in Thailand: from radicalism to moderatism : a documentary study.

January 1989 (has links)
David Chak Wing Tsui. / Thesis (M.Phil.)--Chinese University of Hong Kong, 1989. / Bibliography: leaves 206-209.

The influences of Marxism-Leninism on Chinese educational reforms, 1958, 1960 /

Cheng, Wing-chung. January 1982 (has links)
No description available.

Capturing gathering swarming re-coding post-communist space in East Germany /

Bernecker, Tobias, January 2009 (has links)
Thesis (M.Arch.)--University of Massachusetts Amherst, 2009. / Open access. Includes bibliographical references (p. 49-50).

The Holidays of the Revolution Myth, Ritual and Identity among Tel-Aviv Communists, 1919-1965

Locker-Biletzki, Amir 10 June 2013 (has links)
The Israeli Communist Party (MKI) and its precursor, the Communist Party of Palestine (PKP), were a unique Arab-Jewish organization. Marginalized and persecuted for most of its formative years, the Communist Party developed, from 1919 to 1965, its own distinctive subculture. Negating and absorbing the Zionist-Socialist and Israeli statist cultures, influenced by both Soviet and left wing European traditions as well as Jewish traditional elements, the Jewish Communists developed their own cycle of holidays. Through the examination of primary sources, ranging from internal Communist documents and newspaper articles to photographs and posters, as well as interviews with contemporaries and comparison with parallel Communist experiences in the United States and in the Arab world – this thesis examines the myths and rituals reflected in the holidays, as practiced by the Jewish Communists in MKI and the Israeli Young Communist League (Banki). The thesis scrutinizes the identity these cultural practices produced. By examining the Jewish holidays, the Israeli civic holidays, May Day, the Soviet November 7th and May 9th holidays, and the rituals concerning the relations between Palestinians and Jews, it is shown that between the years 1919 and 1965 the Jewish Communists created a local, Jewish-Israeli, anti-Zionist patriotic identity. This identity, although sensitive to the working class, was not a working-class identity; it was philo-Soviet and interested in civic rights of Palestinians. A minority of Party Members were Palestinians. The thesis concludes that, nevertheless, the Jewish Communists were not able to withstand the attempts of some factions among themselves to favor the nationalist over the socialist principles. Burdened by the weight of the conflict between Arabs and Jews, the MKI finally split in 1965, ending a significant phase in the development of Communist subculture in Israel.

A Q study : attitudes toward Communism in post-Cold War America / Attitudes toward Communism in post-Cold War America

Satybaldieva, Elmira January 2002 (has links)
The purpose of this study was to measure American attitudes toward communism in the post-Cold War era (1990-to present) and see if the legacy of negative media messages has influenced the formation of attitudes. The researcher attempted to explore current attitudes toward communism and look for differences in perception of East-West relations among those Americans who were raised during the Cold War and those who grew up at the end of the Cold War.The researcher interviewed forty-five individuals in three age groups to meet the goals of the study. Three factors have emerged from the study.Factor 1 is favorable toward Russia and is tolerant toward communism. Factor 2 maintains the Cold War enemy image of communism; therefore, it has negative attitude toward communism and Russians. Factor 3 dislikes communism as a working political system, but doesn't perceive it as a threat, and holds favorable attitude toward Russians. Overall, all factors believed that relations are improving between the U.S. and Russia.The educational levels of each group revealed differences in their attitudes toward communism/Russia. The most educated factor was Factor 1, the most tolerant factor. / Department of Journalism

Women in two nations and four states : a comparative study of the impact of political regimes and culture on the status of women in the two Koreas and the two Germanies, 1945-89

Youn, Miryang January 1997 (has links)
Communist regimes have claimed that communism is the vehicle for women's emancipation. They maintain that sexual inequality can only be abolished as part of the broader socialist transformation through pulling women into the paid labour force. If the communist claim is true, women in communist regimes should be equal regardless of their cultural tradition, while women's position in communist regimes should be higher than in capitalist regimes. However, women's experiences in communist regimes revealed that their position varies from country to country and region to region, revealing the influence of culture in a variety of guises. In this respect, the former two Germanies and the two Koreas provide a rare chance of a cross-regime and cross-cultural comparative study. Germany and Korea have maintained distinct cultures different from their neighbours. The traditions of the two nations ran into revolutionary changes and discontinuities in the wake of their division into communist and capitalist regimes. The communist regimes of Germany and Korea advocated women's emancipation through making women part of the working class. Their achievements and failures compared with their severed national halves constituted a laboratory situation for the test of the communist claim. In this thesis, the communist claim is tested through the comparison of women's positions in the four countries, in all aspects of social life: under the law, in the education system, at work, in the family and in politics. The novel contribution of the thesis is its cross-cultural and cross-regime analysis, measuring the impact of the state on women's emancipation, taking into account different cultural impediments. It contributes to the development of feminist analyses of the state and culture, adding empirical evidence to theoretic arguments.

Sino-Viet Minh relations, 1948-1952

Calkins, Laura Marie January 1990 (has links)
No description available.

Presidential decision-making in the Middle East : the Eisenhower, Nixon and Carter doctrines as case studies of realism and its variant, fringe realism

Cronin, John Rolfe January 1999 (has links)
No description available.

Urban reconstruction and autocratic regimes : a case study of Bucharest

Andrade Uchoa Cavalcanti, Maria de Betania de January 1994 (has links)
No description available.

Patriotism, nationalism and communism and the reemergence of Vietnamese sovereignty, 1885-1945: ahistorical discussion.

Matthews, Robert Clayton. January 1978 (has links)
published_or_final_version / Comparative Asian Studies / Master / Master of Arts

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