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Title China's impact on Korean Peninsula unification and questions for the Senate : a minority staff report prepared for the use of the Committee on Foreign Relations, United States Senate, One Hundred Twelfth Congress, second session, December 11, 2012.
Imprint Washington : U.S. G.P.O., 2012.

Series S. prt. ; 112-44.
S. prt. ; 112-44.
Subject China -- Foreign relations -- Korea.
Korea -- Foreign relations -- China.
China -- Foreign relations -- Korea (North)
Korea (North) -- Foreign relations -- China.
China -- Foreign economic relations -- Korea (North)
Korea (North) -- Foreign economic relations -- China.
China -- Boundaries -- Korea -- History.
Korea -- Boundaries -- China -- History.
Alt Name United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Foreign Relations.
Description 1 online resource (v, 78 pages) : color illustrations, color maps.
polychrome rdacc
Summary When we consider the possible unification of the Korean Peninsula at some time in the future, the German model of unification often comes to mind. The purpose of this report is to alert Members of Congress that another outcome is possible. China's historical claims to territory within the borders of the Korean Peninsula and the expanding investment by China within North Korea point to a situation where China may attempt to manage, if not oppose, the process of Korean Peninsula unification. The attached report includes extensive information regarding China's trade and economic interaction with North Korea and the growing investment by Chinese companies inside North Korea.
Contents Letter of transmittal. -- Background. -- Introduction. -- Questions for the Senate. -- China's historic claims throughout time. -- The recent past. -- Today. -- Institutional policy coordination between China and North Korea. -- The move toward economic integration - the making of a 21st century tributary province. -- Points of China-North Korea commercial intersection. -- A magnet for China-North Korea's natural resource-mining and rare earth materials. -- Unintended consequences by and for North Korea. -- Is the trend of North Korea becoming a Chinese protectorate and economic colony irreversible? -- In summary. -- Acknowledgements and appreciation. -- Appendixes.
Note Title from title screen (viewed on Jan. 20, 2013).
At head of title: 112th Congress, 2d session. Committee print.
Paper version available for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O.
Bibliography Note Includes bibliographical references.
OCLC # 824685377
Additional Format Print version: China's impact on Korean Peninsula unification and questions for the Senate (OCoLC)825118928.

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