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 Location: Home» Academic Events» [Achievement] Professor Zhang Hao, School of History, Beijing Normal University, won the Second Prize of the Fourth National Outstanding Achievement Award for Ethnic Studies (Works) for his "The Sino-British Competition and Debate on Tibet Issue 1927-1950"
 

[Achievement] Professor Zhang Hao, School of History, Beijing Normal University, won the Second Prize of the Fourth National Outstanding Achievement Award for Ethnic Studies (Works) for his "The Sino-British Competition and Debate on Tibet Issue 1927-1950"

Published: 2019-03-20


Source: School of History

Editor: Teng Fei



Professor Zhang Hao, School of History, Beijing Normal University, completed the contest and debate on Tibet between China and Britain from 1927 to 1950 (Volume 1 and Volume 2, 900,000 words). The book won the second prize of the Fourth National Outstanding Achievement Award for Ethnic Studies (Works).




The CPC Central Committee attaches great importance to Tibet's work and adheres to the principle of guiding Tibet's construction and reform from the practical point of view, thus forming a systematic strategy for Tibet's governance. In 2009, Professor Zhang Hao chaired the Humanities and Social Sciences Research Project of the Ministry of Education. The Struggle to Maintain National Unity and Against Create Separation: The Sino-British Competition and Debate on Tibet Issue from 1927 to 1950. He made a special study on British methods of invading Tibet and interfering in China's internal affairs, and expounded the historical significance of safeguarding national unity and opposing Tibet's splitting from the historical dimension.



In the course of the project research, Zhang Hao collected and sorted out a large number of British diplomatic archives, determined that the publication of English archives would be conducive to announcing the truth of the Tibet issue to academia and society. With the consent of the relevant departments of the Ministry of Education and in the name of the major independent scientific research projects of the central universities, Zhang Hao and Zhang Shuangzhi sorted out the English archives as the basic materials for the British invasion of Tibet China, as supporting projects, and combined theory with basic materials to form a relatively complete systematic study for academic research.



Editors-in-chief of Zhang Hao and Zhang Shuangzhi, Selected English Archives on Tibetan Issues in the Republic of China (23 volumes) (Xueyuan Publishing House, December 2015), have been published. This selected edition contains thousands of British diplomatic archives in the Library Archives of the British Indian Affairs Department during the Republic of China period, more than 200 archives related to foreign policy documents of the United States from 1912 to 1949, including letters, telegrams, memorandums, reports and other forms of writing, including letters, telegrams, memorandums, reports and other forms of writing, which involve politics. Military and other



In 2013, Professor Zhang Hao applied for the National Social Science Fund project "Research on the Change of Chairman of the Mongolian-Tibetan Committee and the Evolution Track of the Policy of Governing Tibet of the National Government" (topic No. 13BMZ032) to further study the historical problems of Tibet during the period of the National Government. After three winters and summers, he completed the book The Sino-British Competition and Debate on Tibet from 1927 to 1950. The book systematically explains the origin and evolution of the "Tibet issue", reveals the plot of the colonialists represented by the British government to split China by means of the "Tibet issue", and elaborates in detail the series of struggles launched by the Chinese government between 1927 and 1950 to safeguard the reunification of the motherland and against the anti-Chinese forces at home and abroad, focusing on the three major issues: the return of Panchen to Tibet, the demarcation between Kangzang and Tibet, and the central government's rule in Tibet. Efforts will ultimately lead to the conclusion that China's own development is the key to a thorough solution to the Tibetan problem.







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