Chinese Politics (GOVT6111)
UNIT OF STUDY
This unit will examine the internal governance of the People's Republic of China and aspects of its external relations. It begins by tracing the emergence of the PRC's political system after 1949, focussing on key features of Maoism and the rationale of Post-Mao reforms. It then considers the remarkable economic, demographic and social changes that have occurred in recent years and how China's government has responded to a range of crucial challenges. In particular the unit will provide critical insights into how concepts like democracy, human rights, civil society and 'rule of law' have developed within the Chinese context. Finally the unit will analyse the impact of 'globalization' on China's political system.
Our courses that offer this unit of study
- Bachelor of Design Computing
- Executive Master of Arts and Social Sciences
- Graduate Certificate in China Studies
- Graduate Certificate in International Relations
- Graduate Certificate in International Studies
- Graduate Certificate in Public Policy
- Graduate Diploma in China Studies
- Graduate Diploma in International Relations
- Graduate Diploma in International Studies
- Graduate Diploma in Public Policy
- Master of China Public Administration
- Master of China Studies
- Master of International Law
- Master of International Relations
- Master of International Studies
- Master of Public Policy
Further unit of study information
1x1000wd equivalent Oral debate (10%), 1x3000wd Essay (50%), 1x2hr Examination (30%), 1x Seminar participation (10%),
Faculty/department permission required?
Unit of study rules
CHSC6901 for Master of China Public Administration and Master of China Studies
Study this unit outside a degree
If you wish to undertake one or more units of study (subjects) for your own interest but not towards a degree, you may enrol in single units as a non-award student.
If you are from another Australian tertiary institution you may be permitted to underake cross-institutional study in one or more units of study at the University of Sydney.