Yunnan Agreement 1957

Until the mid-1950s, the Chinese contributed assiduously to issues of strategic cooperation with the socialist bloc and the Soviet Union. [1] On January 20, 1955, for example, the Chinese readily rewrought an agreement that first required Chinese uranium to remain in China “for the internal needs of the country” and began exporting uranium to the Soviet Union. “We are very grateful to the Soviet government” and Soviet advisers for their work on uranium ore production, the Chinese told their Soviet colleagues. “We strongly agree to end compliance with the Agreement of January 20, 1955.” [3] In March-April 1956, zhou Enlai first responded enthusiastically to Nikolai A. Bulganin`s requests to begin construction. [4] The Chinese systematically allowed the Soviets to treat northeastern China almost as part of Soviet territory, allowing them to establish communication and transport networks between cities on both sides of the border and to allow them access to military depots capable of serving their aircraft and other military equipment. [5] The development of northeastern China, said on February 22, 1958 the member of the political bureau Zhu De to the Soviet ambassador Pavel Yudin, would mimic Soviet successes in the Far East and would link “the rich regions of China in terms of natural resources (Xinjiang, Sichuan, southern provinces) to the Soviet Union.” [6] In other parts of China, the Chinese have followed the advice of Soviet defense experts on the situation of factories important to the defense industry. [7] The documents translated here from the collection of the Russian Economic Archives in Moscow show the difficulties of Sino-Soviet military cooperation at the lower levels of exchange and cooperation. [16] The minutes of the fall 1957 meetings indicate an artistic environment of practical concern, far from the dramatic assertions and concerns that Chairman Mao and other senior officials have in common. At this level of exchange, officials tended not to discuss Marxist ideology or apocalyptic encounters with “imperialists”, but faced practical problems such as weaknesses in Soviet technology, the quality of Soviet plans, the training of Chinese technical specialists, trade finance and the issue of Chinese autonomy (ziligg) and not block dependency. These were common problems of the Sino-Soviet alliance in general, which was a massive cooperation that united many ministries, companies, industries and specialists not only of the Soviet Union and China, but also of The countries of Eastern Europe.

Tahun 1957 mesin ketik sudah ada make Times new novel dan tabulasi yang sempurna. LOL Cao Jianfang was born in August 1957 in Yiliang District in Kunming, Yunnan. He graduated from the Central University of Finance and Economics and joined the Communist Party in July 1976. After graduating, he became an officer in the Ministry of Finance of Yunnan Province. In 2003, Cao was director of the Ministry of Finance and head of the Party of Chuxiong Yi Autonomous Prefecture.