Hegemon: China’s Plan to Dominate Asia and the World

Hegemon: China’s Plan to Dominate Asia and the World

Steven W. Mosher / Jul 21, 2019

Hegemon China s Plan to Dominate Asia and the World For centuries China had not only the largest population but also the most advanced economy and the strongest army on earth It saw itself as the Hegemon the ever expanding central power around which

  • Title: Hegemon: China’s Plan to Dominate Asia and the World
  • Author: Steven W. Mosher
  • ISBN: 9781893554405
  • Page: 273
  • Format: Paperback
  • For centuries, China had not only the largest population, but also the most advanced economy and the strongest army on earth It saw itself as the Hegemon, the ever expanding central power around which the world revolved Steven Mosher believes that China still sees itself in these terms In Hegemon, Mosher shows how the quest for domination has been something like an artFor centuries, China had not only the largest population, but also the most advanced economy and the strongest army on earth It saw itself as the Hegemon, the ever expanding central power around which the world revolved Steven Mosher believes that China still sees itself in these terms In Hegemon, Mosher shows how the quest for domination has been something like an art form in Chinese statecraft, an enduring feature on the country s mysterious face that is often hidden from the west Hegemon is a masterly inquiry into the ideas at the heart of Chinese culture and history It is also as timely as today s headlines about Chinese efforts to influence U.S elections and steal U.S nuclear secrets and to establish China as a global superpower A major work of scholarship and analysis, Hegemon reinforces Steven Mosher s reputation as one of our most thoughtful and provocative China Watchers Maps, index, biography.

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    About "Steven W. Mosher"

      • Steven W. Mosher

        Steven W Mosher is an internationally recognized authority on China and population issues, as well as an acclaimed author, speaker He has worked tirelessly since 1979 to fight coercive population control programs and has helped hundreds of thousands of women and families worldwide over the years.In 1979, Steven was the first American social scientist to visit mainland China He was invited there by the Chinese government, where he had access to government documents and actually witnessed women being forced to have abortions under the new one child policy Mr Mosher was a pro choice atheist at the time, but witnessing these traumatic abortions led him to reconsider his convictions and to eventually become a practicing, pro life Roman Catholic.Steven has appeared numerous times before Congress as an expert in world population, China, and human rights abuses He has also made TV appearances on Good Morning America, 60 Minutes, The Today Show, 20 20, FOX and CNN news, as well as being a regular guest on talk radio shows across the nation.Articles by Steve have appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Reader s Digest, The New Republic, The Washington Post, National Review, Reason, The Asian Wall Street Journal, Freedom Review, Linacre Quarterly, Catholic World Report, Human Life Review, First Things, and numerous other publications.Steven Mosher lives in Virginia with his wife, Vera, and their nine children.


    156 Comments

    1. I was rather skeptical of this book. I thought perhaps it was of the mindless "China bad" variety aimed at paranoiacs and/or Americans who sense China is a threat but aren't sure precisely why. My skepticism, as it turns out, was unwarranted. This is a very good book, and, with a bit tweaking, could have been an excellent one. To begin with, Mosher understands the Chinese mindset. The Chinese don't possess, for example, a linear view of history and they still consider themselves culturally super [...]


    2. Soooo interesting! I read it as research for my upcoming novel Kaleidocide, which is the sequel to Silhouette: A Peacer Novel. I hope it's not all true, but it rings pretty true to me, the way Mosher reports it. I was already interested in the topic, but for me it read like a good novel.


    3. I read this book because it caught my eye. When the bookshelves were filling up with books on Al Qaeda this was the threat I felt people in international relations were ignoring. The author makes a cogent argument as to why we cannot ignore the hegemonic ambitions of our frenemy to the east.


    4. After nearly two decades of COIN, the US foreign policy machine may do well to review this book, see how it compares with current day environment, and lay out some lessons learned. Te US foreign policy as regards China today may be a bit naive.


    5. Well, I'd say our foreign policy as regards China is naive, and needs some work. A pretty easy read, but you might not sleep at night. Published in 2000, this book turns out to be fairly prophetic of our current situation.



    6. Read this for my senior thesis in college (TEN years ago). Would be interested to go back and see how his predictions held up.


    7. Published in 2000, books like this are quickly dated. Yet Mosher paints a valuable picture of China's historic drive for hegemon over a wide geographic territory.


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