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China: Under Mao - 1930-1965 - Why And How China Became A Communist State By 1949
The US General in China, Joseph Stilwell, was known as 'Vinegar Joe'.

China: Under Mao - 1930-1965 - Why And How China Became A Communist State By 1949

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In high school History students will be taught about China under Mao. One question they will explore is how and why China became a Communist state.

Which province of Northern China was invaded by the Japanese in 1931, causing the Chinese civil war to be de-escalated as both sides confronted the invader?
The civil war died down, rather than stopping altogether. Japan overcame resistance in Manchuria, where they proceeded to set up a puppet state
Mao had established a Communist enclave in Central China by 1930. What was this state called?
The Chinese People's Republic
The Chinese Soviet Republic
The Red China Soviet
The Chinese Independent Soviet Republic
Here Mao could set up his model of a Communist state, where he hoped to be free from KMT interference
Between 1934 and 1935 Mao marched his supporters from Jiangxi province to Yenan in Shaanxi province in order to reform a Soviet enclave there. What name was given to this journey?
The Long March
The Long Journey
The Longest March
The People's March
Approximately 100,000 people set out, of whom 20,000 arrived
Mao was advised at this time by a Russian government organization to concentrate on revolution among the industrial working class, rather than among the peasants. He refused to accept this advice, arguing that peasants formed 80% of the Chinese population. With which Soviet body was he arguing?
The Politburo
The Comintern
The Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Mao was determined to adapt Marxism to the circumstances of China
Who was Mao's second-in-command at this time?
Lin Piao
Deng Xioping
Zhou En Lai
Sun Yat Sen
Mao used the period in Yenan to consolidate his hold on the Party, and on the line of command within it
General Stilwell was sent by President Roosevelt to liaise with Chiang Kai-Shek. What advice did he send back to the President about the likely result of the Chinese Civil War, which was certain to re-ignite after VJ Day?
That the KMT was most likely to win as they had more troops, more and better weapons and they occupied more of China's land area and population
That the KMT was most likely to lose because of the popular support enjoyed by Mao's forces among many peasants
That the KMT would win because of clear divisions in the Communist leadership
That the KMT would lose because they were suffering greater losses than the Communists in the war against Japan - the KMT, he told Washington, was making a much greater effort in this campaign than Mao's forces
Stilwell ("Vinegar Joe") was frank in his dispatches to the White House
Mao believed that the Communist leadership would become stale and corrupt unless they held regular "struggle meetings" where leading figures were expected to criticize themselves in front of their colleagues. What name was given to this program?
Guided criticism
Mao was suspicious of many of the Party's cadres, of the army and China's bureaucracy generally. He worried that they could lose their revolutionary zeal or even revert to Capitalism
In 1949 Chiang Kai-Shek fled with his followers to an island off the Chinese coast. What was this island called?
Chiang expected to return to the mainland quite soon to re-establish his regime, but this seemed more and more unlikely as Mao consolidated his position
Chiang did, however, hold on to China's membership of the United Nations. What special position did Nationalist China hold in this body for many years after 1949?
Chairmanship of UNESCO
A discount on its financial subscription to belong to the UN
Permanent membership of the Security Council
The right to host the Headquarters of the Food and Agricultural Organisation
The Nationalists fought vigorously to retain this privilege
What name was given to independent local military commanders and rulers who would do deals with either side in the ongoing Chinese civil war until 1949?
They were much more likely to ally - if only temporarily - with the KMT. They were brutal and reactionary, and they played their part in alienating peasant opinion away from the KMT
Author:  Edward Towne

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