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|Other Titles: ||The study of the policy and training of ethnic minority cadres in China|
|Authors: ||劉孟球;Liu, Meng-chiu|
|Keywords: ||民族幹部;民族幹部政策;培訓制度;ethnic minority cadres;policy of ethnic minority cadres;training program|
|Issue Date: ||2010-01-10 23:27:37 (UTC+8)|
In remote and far away places populated by ethnic Chinese minorities, the government (PRC) allows regional autonomy as a way to ease the minority unrest and acknowledges it as part of the political reality. In the spirits of regional autonomy, ethnic minorities are given control and power to rule their homeland (autonomous regions)；they can establish the so called autonomous governments and authorize ethnic minority cadres, that is, cadres of their own race, to manage their own affairs. This study focuses on the governing policy towards ethnic minority cadres in China and their training programs. The ideological significance and the feasibility of ethnic minority policy dictated by Chinese government are examined as well.
The study takes a deep look at the minority issues from the perspective of political science. This study is a culmination of cross referencing the current literature back and forth, and scientific techniques such as Comparative Research have been heavily employed. Starting with a dissection of a strong sense of identification with and loyalty to a minority group, the study concludes with the following novel observations. First, in terms of governing policy and training of minority cadres, there are notable differences among fifty five minority groups in China. Second, there exists a vast policy difference between cadres of ethnic minority and ethnic majority; in places granted regional autonomy, the ratio of ethnic minority cadres to non-ethnic cadres should gradually reflect the population makeup of minority dwellers if the current trend is any indication. Third, China openly declares and promises development and stability to minority people. China pushes economic development with one hand while grappling political stability with the other. Minority cadres are seen as a stabilizing force and enlisted as a working horse for development. Fourth, the priority for minority cadres is to develop them fully and equip them with skills in various infrastructure projects in autonomous regions; cadres trained in science, technology, or management are of urgent need. Fifth, the core of the ethnic minority policy is education. As China is in the red hot pursuit of improving the quantity, quality, and composition of minority cadres in response to domestic economic revitalization or appeals for democratic changes from overseas, the bottleneck is, no matter how you see it, education.
|Appears in Collections:||[中國大陸研究所] 學位論文|
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