Mao did a lot of good things for China, but the overall impact was in great amount that the good part couldn't cover up the bad parts in its revolution. One of the major impacts was his bad start of “The Great Leap Forward,” then to “The Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution” had to make up the losses. Many historians see this revolution was a failure, even though he did accomplish some of its goals. When Mao had power in the hands, he had to deal with numbers of interventions, from beginning to end. He faced criticisms when his first idea failed.
There were actually many reasons but the reason that Mao presented to the public is not the real reason why he started the Cultural Revolution. Some of the stuff he told the public is that there were too many strong people in China. Mao is trying to say that all the experts in China is destroying the economy of China. But actually all the experts in China were helping China after the Great Leap Forward but Mao never admit that. Mao also the revolution is not getting lots of benefits as what they planed/ expected.
When the civil war started they were picked off one by one. All of these reasons in the above lead to the most important reason for Chiang’s defeat. This was his loss of support in the towns and cities. The Communist went through struggles but they all led to step by step victory. That’s why the Communists gained power of China in 1949.
It wreaked havoc on the Chinese social structure, forging class divides and resulting in a breakdown of law and order. Therefore, Chairman Mao Zedong's efforts to improve China to his own standards—the botched Great Leap Forward and the Chinese Cultural Revolution, accomplished exactly opposite of what they desired to achieve, leaving the Chinese economy and social struc... ... middle of paper ... ... to the end of the social structure he desired to achieve. Communism provided a perfect front for Mao to perpetuate his damaging political agenda. By claiming he would deliver a stable financial situation for a struggling China, Mao instead rushed into a major overhaul that resulted in lasting damage to the Chinese economy. Just as his country had begun to recover, Mao returned to create chaos.
Few historians would disagree that the Maoism ideology had a lasting effect on the people of China. On October 1949, Mao declared china as a republic. The country of China had been fighting a civil war for many years and they finally won, winning the war came with many complications. China had an increasing population which meant a shortage of supplies. On top of that China was in a lot of dept due to the war.
More murderous than Hitler, more powerful than Stalin, in the battle of the Communist leaders Mao Zedong trumps all. Born into a comfortable peasant family, Mao would rise up to become China’s great leader. After leading the communists away from Kuomintang rule, he set out to modernize China, but the results of this audacious move were horrific. He rebounded from his failures time and again, and used his influence to eliminate his enemies and to purge China of its old ways. Mao saw a brighter future for China, but it was not within his grasp; his Cultural Revolution was not as successful as he had wanted it to be.
Due to this hesitancy, the Chinese public perceived them as weaker. The KMT army was, in fact, weaker. Eventually the aggressive military tactics of Mao Zedong crushed the KMT. Finally, the ideological differences on mass mobilizations between the CCP and KMT played a huge role in the CCP’s success. The CCP’s communist ideology led to mass mobilization being a crucial element to their revolutionary plans.
The Emperor of China was thought to be the elder brother to all other surrounding kings and emperors. China rarely had any contact with the West until the West turned to China for spices. This type of arrogance embodied by the Chinese proved to eventually hurt them as a society, both internally and externally. In t... ... middle of paper ... ...s”, this began a new stage of imperialism in China. The Opium War not only embarrassed China, but as a consequence, it also had a lot of dramatic social and economic effects as well.
China’s extensive population made it difficult to rule, but under Zhu’s system of killing off seemingly threatening soldiers, scholars, and even his own bureaucracy, the Ming stayed powerful for a long time. During the 1400s, China’s commerce had increased dramatically. Although foreign trade was banned, the Chinese still traded with the Indians and the Europeans for silver. Silks and porcelains were considered the best products fit for wealthy people, but in the end, silver and other precious metals proved to be the most valuable to the Chinese. Due to this economic boost, China had the opportunity to improve their agriculture and develop textile industries.
Deng Xiaoping China has a long history with several great leaders, but none of those leaders have even come close to being as great as Deng Xiaoping. Deng Xiaoping was a loyal communist who sacrificed his own life so his people could have a better one. During his long political career, he served as a Communist politcommissar of the 129th Division (Liu-Deng Army) from 1929 to 1949. As politcommissar, he bravely and successfully fought the Nationalists. In 1945, he was elected to the Central Committee of the Chinese Communist Party.