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China and Its Main Climate Regions

Source: Updated from map courtesy of University of Texas Libraries, .

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Below you find the most popular articles and interviews in the first half of 2016. These rankings reflect the diversity in geopolitical approaches on Exploring Geopolitics. The website offers quality pieces on (Neo-)Classical Geopolitics, Critical Geopolitics and French Geopolitics. Moreover, there are various contributions that clarify key geopolitical concepts such as sovereignty, security and representations.

Agnew, John. Making Political Geography. London: Hodder Arnold, 2002.

China and Its Main Population Regions
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Source: Updated from map courtesy of Croquant, .

Braden, Kathleen, and F. M. Shelley. Engaging Geopolitics. London: Longman, 1999.
The Yangtze River flows through three deep gorges where a dam has been constructed to stabilize flooding, produce electricity, and support river transportation.

Flint, Colin. Introduction to Geopolitics. London and New York: Routledge, 2006.
Provides an introduction to and brief history of geopolitics. Creates a framework for understanding geopolitics that involves a process-and-feedback model. The latter helps to explain how geopolitical tension can result in conflict and whether such conflicts can result in just and long-lasting resolutions. Includes a discussion of the geography of terrorism.


Source: Photo courtesy of Rehman, .

The southernmost region of China Proper is home to the Pearl River Basin, an important agricultural and commercial district. Though smaller in size than the Yangtze River Basin, major global urban centers are located on its estuary, where the mouth of the river flows into the South China Sea. The system includes the Xi River, Pearl River, and their tributaries. As the third-longest river system in China, these rivers process an enormous amount of water, and have the second-highest volume of water flow after the Yangtze. Guangzhou, Macau, and Hong Kong are the largest cities located here, alongside the rapidly expanding industrial center of Shenzhen. As mentioned earlier, Macau was a former Portuguese colony and Hong Kong was a former British colony. These urban areas are now hubs for international trade and global commerce. Guangzhou is one of the largest cities in China, along with Shanghai, Beijing, Wuhan, and Tianjin. Cantonese heritage and traditions form a foundation for the cultural background of the people who live here.

Taiwan Currency with Image of Dr. Sun Yat-sen

Gray, Colin. War, Peace, and International Relations: An Introduction to Strategic History. Strategy and History. London and New York: Routledge, 2007.

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Northeast China was formerly known as Manchuria, named after the Manchu ethnic group that had dominated the region in Chinese history. Two river basins create a favorable industrial climate for economic activity. The lower Liao River Basin and the Songhua River Basin cut through Northeast China. The cities of Harbin and Shenyang are industrial centers located on these rivers. This region is known as the Northeast China Plain. It has extensive farming activities located next to an industrial landscape of smokestacks, factories, and warehouses. Considerable mineral wealth and iron ore deposits in the region have augmented the industrial activities and have created serious environmental concerns because of excessive air and water pollution. In its zenith in the 1970s, this was China’s main steel production area, but the region is being reduced to a rustbelt since many of China’s manufacturing centers are now being developed in the southern regions of China Proper.

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Explains the nature of strategic thinking from the French Revolution through the 19th century, World War I, World War II, the Cold War, and the “war on terrorism.”