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|Other Titles: ||Cambodia and China under Hun Sen regime (1997-2013)|
|Authors: ||黃秀英;Wong, Sao-Ieng|
|Keywords: ||柬埔寨;中國;巴黎和約;施亞努;聯合國;Cambodia;China;Paris Peace Treaty;Norodom Sihanouk;United Nations|
|Issue Date: ||2015-05-04 09:15:53 (UTC+8)|
Cambodia has a long history of the invasion of Vietnam and Thailand. She also suffered from struggle of factions, leading to chaos and turmoil. In October 1991, four factions, including Norodom Sihanouk, Son Sann, Khieu Samphan, Hun Sen, formed a "supreme national council" of Cambodia. The representatives of United States, China, Vietnam, Democratic Kampuchea, People’s Republic of Kampuchea and ASEAN countries signed the "Agreement on a Comprehensive Political Settlement of the Cambodia Conflict" in Paris which results in the end of the civil war.
Under the UN supervision, the Kingdom of Cambodia was to be established in 1993. Norodom Ranariddh and Hun Sen were together to form a coalition government. But Hun Sen launched a coup to expel away the first Prime Minister Norodom Ranariddh in 1997. Hun Sen won the 1998 election and organized a coalition government as prime minister.
Cambodia and China both are Asian countries, has long maintained friendly relations. Cambodia turned over the French rule and got independence in 1953. But she did not immediately establish diplomatic relations with China until 1958. Since then both two counties maintained friendly relationship. Sihanouk was overthrown from his kingship in 1970. Simultaneously Cambodia cut off the relations with China. Under the support of UN, Cambodia regained her independent status in 1993. Hun Sen adopted the pro-China diplomatic route, to push bilateral relations to "the best condition." This thesis focuses on the relationship of Cambodia and China during the reign of Hun Sen. It is going to analyze the factors which would affect the relations between Cambodia and China in the context of history. It is also want to explore the nature of those bilateral relations and those factors from international or regional environmental perspectives.
Under Hun Sen''s rule, except the trade between Cambodia and China, in the field of international political and regional political issues, they have the relationship of mutual support. Especially in the South China Sea issue involving Vietnam and the Philippines, Cambodia pursues a "policy of neutrality". For Cambodia keeping up the buffer position in the Indo-Chinese peninsula, she and China shall enable to maintain friendly relations. Even if the United States intends to draw Cambodia to her side, it is difficult to change the status of its buffer state.
|Appears in Collections:||[亞洲研究所] 學位論文|
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