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Conclusions

  • Gary D. Rawnsley
Part of the Studies in Diplomacy book series (STD)

Abstract

This study has been driven by an interest in how governments which are obliged to enter into informal diplomatic relations with other governments are required to engage in propaganda. At its core is the recognition that while diplomacy and propaganda may still be separate creatures, their interaction is now greater than ever before. First, it is pertinent to offer a number of general observations. This framework will then permit a more meaningful evaluation of the Republic of China’s effort and impact to be made.

Keywords

Recipient Country Separate Creature Palestine Liberation Organization National Morale American Public Opinion 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 2.
    These methods are explored in J.A.C. Brown, Techniques of Persuasion: from Propaganda to Brainwashing (Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1963).Google Scholar
  2. 6.
    Chris Van Minh, ‘ROC bid for voice in UN undeterred by slow going’, FCJ, 25 September 1998, p. 6.Google Scholar
  3. 14.
    In particular, see Leonard A. Kusnitz, Public Opinion and Foreign Policy: America’s China Policy, 1949–1979 (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1984);Google Scholar
  4. T. Christopher Jesperson, American Images of China, 1931–1949 (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1996);Google Scholar
  5. Brian Porter, Britain and the Rise of Communist China: a Study of British Attitudes, 1945–1954 (London: Oxford University Press, 1967);Google Scholar
  6. Zhong-ping Feng, The British Government’s China Policy, 1945–1950 (Keele: Ryburn, 1994).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Gary D. Rawnsley 2000

Authors and Affiliations

  • Gary D. Rawnsley
    • 1
  1. 1.The University of NottinghamUK

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