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Roots To fully understand what I argue as the class distinction of the rural and the urban it is important to look at the roots of this separation and the history from the initial separation to the present. By looking at the history as it relates to the separation, it can be deducted that the urban people benefit from the hindrance of the rural population; A clear sign of Marxian class-system. The Chinese Communist Party (CCP) took power in 1949. From this time forward the changes in regional inequality match the phases of Chinese history remarkably well. The peaks of inequality in China have been associated with the Great Famine, the Cultural Revolution, and the current phase of openness and decentralization (Kanbur and Zhang 2005:88).
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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.
Review of Black Political Economy, 40(3), 231-244. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s12114-013-9165-7 27 Wright, T. (2005). Holding china together: Diversity and national integration in the post-deng era. The China Quarterly, (184), 959-960. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/229593661?accountid=14789 28 Wang, F. (2004). Reformed migration control and new targeted people: China's hukou system in the 2000s.