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dc.contributor.authorBrazil, Matthew
dc.date.accessioned2013-01-04
dc.date.available2013-01-04
dc.date.issued2013-01-04
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2123/8854
dc.descriptionDoctor of Philosophyen_AU
dc.description.abstractChinese Communist Party (CCP) intelligence organs played a crucial role in their revolution and the 1949 victory. However, their activities have been obscured to benefit secrecy, or distorted to advance propaganda goals. An examination of original sources on both sides of that conflict show how intelligence operations contributed to decision making, and how mistakes by CCP operatives caused major setbacks. This examination also sheds light on the nature of the Party's most secret and sensitive decisions.en_AU
dc.publisherUniversity of Sydney.en_AU
dc.publisherDepartment of Government and International Relationsen_AU
dc.rightsThe author retains copyright of this thesis.
dc.subjectChinese Communist intelligenceen_AU
dc.subjectintelligence operationsen_AU
dc.subjectKang Shengen_AU
dc.subjectChinese Communist politicsen_AU
dc.subjectChinese espionageen_AU
dc.subjectespionageen_AU
dc.subjectintelligenceen_AU
dc.subjectLi Kenongen_AU
dc.subjectPan Hannianen_AU
dc.subjectZhou Enlaien_AU
dc.subjectShehuibuen_AU
dc.subjectZhongyang Tekeen_AU
dc.subjectChen Gengen_AU
dc.titleThe Darkest Red Corner: Chinese Communist Intelligence and Its Place in the Party 1926-1945en_AU
dc.typePhD Doctorateen_AU
dc.date.valid2012-01-01en_AU


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