Sunday, April 02, 2017

EC and one china, unification

This assumption has been repeatedly discussed since the early 1990s. See, e.g., Emerson
M. S. Niou, Peter. C. Ordeshook, and Guofu Tan, “Taiwanese Investment in Mainland China as a
Policy Tool,” Issues and Studies 28:8 (1992), pp. 14–31; Yu-Shan Wu, “Mainland China’s Economic
Policy toward Taiwan: Economic Need or Unification Scheme?” ibid., 30:9 (1994), pp. 29–49; Tse-
Kang Leng, “A Political Analysis of Taiwan’s Economic Dependence on Mainland China,” ibid., 34:8 (1998), pp. 132–54; Gang Lin et al., Cross-Strait Economic Ties: Agent of Change, or a Trojan Horse?
Asia Program Special Report, no. 118 (Princeton, N. J.: Woodrow Wilson Center, 2003), pp. 1–18;
Tun-jen Cheng, “China-Taiwan Economic Linkage: Between Insulation and Superconductivity,” in
Dangerous Strait: The U.S.-Taiwan-China Crisis, ed. Nancy B. Tucker (New York: Columbia University Press, 2005), pp. 93–130; Steve Chan, “The Politics of Economic Exchange: Carrots and
Sticks in Taiwan-China-U.S. Relations,” Issues and Studies 42:2 (2006), pp. 1–22.

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