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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Lee, Chun-yi (2015)
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan
Languages: English
Types: Part of book or chapter of book
Subjects:

Classified by OpenAIRE into

ACM Ref: GeneralLiterature_REFERENCE(e.g.,dictionaries,encyclopedias,glossaries)
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 01. C. K. Lee and Y. Shen (2011) 'The Anti-Solidarity Machine? Labour Nongovernmental Organizations in China', in S. Kuruvilla, C. K. Lee and M. Gallagher (eds) From Iron Rice Bowl to Informalization: Markets, State and Workers in a Changing China (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press) p. 174.
    • 02. Zhang Ziru, 'Guangdong NGOs Face Grand-scale Regulation: The Government is Using a Two-handed Policy, Suppression and Incorporation' (in Chinese), http://www.szwlg.org/news/lgnew/2012/0608/911.html, (accessed 3 September 2012).
    • 03. Open Letter to Guangdong Government', http://sacom.hk/archives/953, (accessed 3 September 2012).
    • 04. See www.56.com/u25/v_NzIxOTk2MTQ.html#fromoutpvid=NzIxOTk2MTQ for the video link; however, it might have been taken off some time later (accessed 3 September 2012).
    • 05. K. Kumar (1993) 'Civil Society: An Inquiry into the Usefulness of a Historical Term', The British Journal of Society, vol. 44, no. 3, pp. 375-95, at p. 376.
    • 06. A. B. Seligman (1992) The Idea of Civil Society (New York: Macmillan) p. 3.
    • 07. Kumar, 'Civil Society', pp. 376-82.
    • 08. Karl Marx and Frederick Engels (1963) The German Ideology, edited by R. Pascal (New York: International Publishers) pp. 26-7, cited in Kumar, 'Civil Society', p. 377.
    • 09. Kumar, 'Civil Society', p. 382.
    • 10. A. Gramsci (1971) Selection from the Prison Notebooks (New York: International Publishers) pp. 245-6.
    • 11. Kumar, 'Civil Society'.
    • 12. Andreas Bieler and Adam David Morton (2008) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, pp. 117-22, referenced from Andreas Bieler (2011) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, p. 168.
    • 13. Cox and Sinclair (1996) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY pp. 57-8; referenced from Bieler, REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY (2011) p. 167.
    • 14. J. Howell and J. Pearce (2001) Civil Society and Development: A Critical Exploration (Boulder: Lynne Rienner) p. 34 referenced from Gramsci, Prison Notebooks, p. 238.
    • 15. Joseph Buttigieg (2005) 'The Contemporary Discourse on Civil Society: A Gramscian Critique', Boundary 2, vol. 32, no. 1, pp. 33-52, at p. 43.
    • 16. M. E. Gallagher (2005) 'Use the Law as your Weapon', in N. J. Diamant, S. B. Lubman and K. J. O'Brien (eds) Engaging the Law in China (Redwood City, CA: Stanford University Press) p. 75.
    • 17. Pelczynski (1988) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, p. 362.
    • 18. Kumar, 'Civil Society', p. 386.
    • 19. Howell and Pearce, Civil Society and Development, p. 30.
    • 20. Kumar, 'Civil Society', p. 387.
    • 21. Chen (2012) p. 3 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY referenced from B. McCormick, S. Z. Su and X. M. Xiao (1992) 'The 1989 Democratic Movement: A Review of the Prospect of Civil Society in China', Pacific Affairs, vol. 65, no. 2, pp. 182-201; J. Howell (2000) 'Organising around Women and Labour in China: Uneasy Shadows, Uncomfortable Allies', Communist and PostCommunist Studies, vol. 33, no. 3, pp. 355-77; White et al. (1996) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY.
    • 22. Howell and Pearce, Civil Society and Development, p. 134.
    • 23. B. G. Guo (2003) 'Political Legitimacy and China's Transition', Journal of Chinese Political Science, vol. 8, nos 1-2, pp. 1-25, at p. 13, reference in W. W. Chang (1988) China under Deng Xiaoping: Political and Economic Reform (London: MacMillan Press) pp. 45-50.
    • 24. J.-P. Beja (2006) 'The Changing Aspects of Civil Society in China', Social Research, vol. 73, no. 1, pp. 53-74, at p. 62.
    • 25. M. Pei (1998) 'The Growth of Civil Society in China', in J. A. Dorn (ed.) China in the New Millennium (Washington, DC: Cato Institute) p. 248.
    • 26. Chan, (2012) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, p. 2, reference taken from B. G. He (1997) The Democratic Implication of Civil Society (New York: St Martin's Press) pp. 7-8.
    • 27. Xu Ying and Ngan-Pun Ngai (2011) 'Moral Resources and Political Capital: Theorizing the Relationship between Voluntary Service Organizations and Development of Civil Society in China', Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector Quarterly, vol. 40, no. 2, pp. 247-69, at pp. 258-212.
    • 28. J. Y. J. Hsu (2012) 'Space of Civil Society: The Role of Migrant Nongovernmental Organisations in Beijing and Shanghai', Progress in Development Studies, vol. 12, no. 1, pp. 63-76, at pp. 65-6.
    • 29. A. Chan (1993) 'Revolution or Corporatism? Workers and Trade Unions in post-Mao China', Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, no. 29, pp. 31-61, at pp. 35-6; M. Pearson (1994) 'The Janus Face of Business Association in China: Socialist Corporatism in Foreign Enterprises', Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, no. 31, pp. 25-36, at pp. 26-7; J. Unger (1996) 'Bridges: Private Business, the Chinese Government and the Rise of New Associations', China Quarterly, vol. 147, pp. 795-819, at pp. 795-6; J. Unger and A. Chan (1995) 'China, Corporatism and the East Asia Model', Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, no. 33, pp. 29-53, at p. 31; G. White (1993), 'Prospect of Civil Society in China: A Case Study of Xiaoshan City', Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, no. 29, pp. 63-87, at pp. 68-9.
    • 30. Spirito and Volpicelli were the leading theorists of the 'corporate economy', reference in Gramsci, Prison Notebooks, p. 257.
    • 31. Chan, 'Revolution or Corporatism', p. 35, reference from P. C. Schmitter (1974), 'Still a Century of Corporatism?, in F. B. Pike and Thomas Stritch (eds) The New Corporatism: Social Political Structure in the Iberian World (Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press) pp. 85-130.
    • 32. Peter J. Williamson (1985) Varieties of Corporatism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 2-38) referenced in C. L. Huang (1995) 'State Corporatism in Question: Labour Control in South Korea and Taiwan', Chinese Political Science Review, vol. 28, pp. 25-48, at p. 27.
    • 33. Huang, 'State Corporatism', p. 27.
    • 34. Cox, (1987) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, p. 80.
    • 35. Gallagher, (2006) REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, p. 60.
    • 36. Gallagher, 'Use the Law as your Weapon', p. 57.
    • 37. Elizabeth Perry and Li Xun (1997) Proletarian Power: Shanghai in the Cultural Revolution (Boulder: Westview); Jackie Sheehan (1998) Chinese Workers: A New History (London: Routledge); Andrew Walder (1991) 'Popular Protest in the Chinese Democracy Movement of 1989', UCLA-CSA Working Papers, no. 6, June, pp. 467-92.
    • 38. Walder and Gong, 1993, REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, 1-29
    • 39. Chan, 'Revolution or Corporatism'; Wen Gong (2002) 'Chinese Trade Unions Committed to Protecting Workers', Chinese Trade Unions, no. 1, pp. 6-15; J. Howell (2003) 'Trade Unionism in China: Sinking or Swimming?' Communist Studies and Transition Politics, vol. 19, no. 1, pp. 102-22; Elizabeth Perry (1995) 'Labour's Battle for Political Space: The Role of Worker Associations in Contemporary China', in D. S. Davis, R. Kraus, B. Naughton and E. Perry (eds) Under Spaces in Contemporary China (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press) pp. 302-25; Walder, 'Popular Protest'.
    • 40. G. White, J. Howell and X. Y. Shang (1996) In Search of Civil Society: Market Reform and Social Change in Contemporary China (Oxford: Clarendon Press) p. 28.
    • 41. Schmitter, 'Still a Century'.
    • 42. Chan, 'Revolution or Corporatism', pp. 36-7.
    • 43. Howell, 'Trade Unionism in China', pp. 103-22.
    • 44. A. Chan (2007) 'Realities and Possibilities for Chinese Trade Unions', in Craig Phelan (ed.) The Future of Organised Labour: Global Perspectives (Bern: Peter Lang) pp. 275-304, at p. 288.
    • 45. Marc J. Blecher (2002) 'Hegemony and Workers' Politics in China', China Quarterly, vol. 170, pp. 284-303; Cai (2001), REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, 243-51; Cai Yongshun (2002) 'The Resistance of Chinese Laid-off Workers in the Reform Period', China Quarterly, vol. 170, pp. 327-34; Chen, 2003 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY; Hurst, 2004 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY; Hurst and O'Brien, 2002 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY; Lee, 2000 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY, 2002 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY; Solinger, 2000 REFERENCE MISSING, PLEASE SUPPLY
    • 46. C. Chan (2013) 'Community-based Organisations for Migrant Workers' Rights: The Emergence of Labour NGOs in China', Community Development Journal, vol. 48, no. 1, pp. 1-17, at pp. 5-6, referenced from N. Pun (2008) 'The Making of a Global Dormitory Labour Regime: Labour NGOs and Workers Empowerment in South China', in R. Murphy (ed.) Labour Migration and Social Development in Contemporary China (New York: Routledge) pp. 154-70.
    • 47. Interview S1.
    • 48. Lee and Shen, 'The Anti-Solidarity Machine', p. 173.
    • 49. Ibid., p. 176.
    • 50. X. N. Cheng (2002) 'The Division of Social Elites in Current Society' (dang jin shè huèi sìh pài jing ying jhih fen shu) http://www.politicalchina.org/print news.asp?newsid=178982 (accessed 29 April 2013).
    • 51. Interview G2.
    • 52. Lee and Shen, 'The Anti-Solidarity Machine', p. 176.
    • 53. Interview S4.
    • 54. J. Chen and B. J. Dickson (2010) Allies of the State: China's Private Entrepreneurs and Democratic Change (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, p. 38.
    • 55. Gramsci, Prison Notebooks, p. 263.
    • 56. Y. Huang (2010) Globalization and the Transformation of Chinese Labour Politics: Based on Observations in the South China Region (Shanghai: Shanghai People's Publishers) [In Chinese], pp. 128-41; Interview S1.
    • 57. Interview S2b.
    • 58. Q. Ma (2006) Non-governmental Organisations in Contemporary China (London: Routledge) pp. 8-9.
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