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TURCSÁNYI, Richard, Tamás MATURA and Rudolf FÜRST. The Visegrad countries' Political Relations with China: Goals, Results and Prospects. In Ágnes Szunomár. Chinese investments and Financial Engagement in Visegrad Countries: Myth or Reality? Budapest: Institute of World Economics, 2014. p. 127-141. Centre for Economic and Regional Studies. ISBN 978-963-301-615-2.
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Basic information
Original name The Visegrad countries' Political Relations with China: Goals, Results and Prospects
Name (in English) The Visegrad countries' Political Relations with China: Goals, Results and Prospects
Authors TURCSÁNYI, Richard, Tamás MATURA and Rudolf FÜRST.
Edition Budapest, Chinese investments and Financial Engagement in Visegrad Countries: Myth or Reality? p. 127-141, 15 pp. Centre for Economic and Regional Studies, 2014.
Publisher Institute of World Economics
Other information
Type of outcome Chapter(s) of a specialized book
Confidentiality degree is not subject to a state or trade secret
Publication form electronic version available online
ISBN 978-963-301-615-2
Keywords in English China; Chinese foreign policy; Chinese investments in Visegrad countries; China-V4 relations
Tags International impact, Reviewed
Changed by Changed by: Ing. Mgr. Richard Turcsányi, Ph.D., učo 171930. Changed: 25/5/2015 00:10.
Abstract
This chapter is discussing political relations of four Visegrad states with the People’s Republic of China (PRC), and explores the impact of the so-called “Warsaw initiative” on their recent development. Did the diplomatic effort of the two most ambitious states Poland and Hungary push forward the relations with China, or was the dynamic influenced mostly by the establishing of 16+1 format and the leading role of Beijing? How far the V4 states benefit from the format of 16+1, and what the V4 are supposed to do to increase their image in the eyes of Beijing? Should the V4 group consider any effort at closer coordination of individual bilateral policies of Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic and Slovakia?
Abstract (in English)
This chapter is discussing political relations of four Visegrad states with the People’s Republic of China (PRC), and explores the impact of the so-called “Warsaw initiative” on their recent development. Did the diplomatic effort of the two most ambitious states Poland and Hungary push forward the relations with China, or was the dynamic influenced mostly by the establishing of 16+1 format and the leading role of Beijing? How far the V4 states benefit from the format of 16+1, and what the V4 are supposed to do to increase their image in the eyes of Beijing? Should the V4 group consider any effort at closer coordination of individual bilateral policies of Poland, Hungary, Czech Republic and Slovakia?
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