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|dc.title||Balance of factional power in China: The seventeenth central committee of the Chinese communist party|
|dc.identifier.citation||Bo, Z. (2008). Balance of factional power in China: The seventeenth central committee of the Chinese communist party. East Asia 25 (4) : 333-364. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1007/s12140-008-9052-1|
|dc.description.abstract||The Seventeenth National Congress of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP), held on 15-21 October 2007 in Beijing, produced some interesting changes to the balance of power among different factional groups in Chinese politics. Compared to the balance of power among factional groups generated as a result of the Sixteenth National Congress of the CCP five years earlier, the four major factional groups had different experiences. In terms of power index, the Shanghai Gang, a factional group affiliated with Former General Secretary Jiang Zemin, declined substantially; the Qinghua Clique, graduates of the Qinghua University, also declined significantly; the Princelings, children of former high-ranking officials, however, increased a great deal; and the Chinese Communist Youth League (CCYL) Group, a factional group closely associated with General Secretary Hu Jintao, witnessed substantial expansion. In terms of group cohesion index, both the Shanghai Gang and the Qinghua Clique shrank significantly; the Princelings increased somewhat; and the CCYL Group expanded substantially. © Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2008.|
|dc.contributor.department||EAST ASIAN INSTITUTE|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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