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Partial Intimations of the Coming Whole: The Chongqing Experiment in Light of the Theories of Henry George, James Meade, and Antonio Gramsci
Vol. 37, No. 6, Chongqinng: China's New Experiment — Dialogues among Western and Chinese Scholars, IV (November 2011), pp. 646-660
Published by: Sage Publications, Inc.
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/23053342
Page Count: 15
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This article interprets the ongoing Chongqing experiment in light of the theories of Henry George, James Meade, and Antonio Gramsci. It argues that the Chongqing experiment has shown the possibility of integrating rural and urban development and of the co-development of public ownership and private business. Through such practices as sending cadres to work, to live, and to eat together with the peasants, re-registering rural migrant workers as urban residents, "singing red songs," and providing public rental housing for low- and middle-income people, Chongqing has acted to revitalize the Chinese Communist Party's relationship with the people.
Modern China © 2011 Sage Publications, Inc.