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Pearlyn Tan
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#1
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Hi guys.

I want to read law in university and would like to do an ee which is related to law. I am thinking about to what extent did the 1975 china constitution consolidate Mao's power?

What do you guys think?
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999tigger
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(Original post by Pearlyn Tan)
Hi guys.

I want to read law in university and would like to do an ee which is related to law. I am thinking about to what extent did the 1975 china constitution consolidate Mao's power?

What do you guys think?
If you do it well then thats fine, but presumably you are sure on the law angle?
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Pearlyn Tan
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(Original post by 999tigger)
If you do it well then thats fine, but presumably you are sure on the law angle?
Sorry but what do you mean by the law angle
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999tigger
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You indicated it was related to law?
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Pearlyn Tan
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(Original post by 999tigger)
You indicated it was related to law?
Yea. So I am going to focus more on the legal aspect
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bbglop
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Don't you think the 1975 constitution would be kind of late for a consolidation focus though? I mean Mao's power was pretty much 'as consolidated as one could be' by then. He had ruled China since '49 (and while the failure of the Great Leap Forward did see his cult of personality damaged and him stepping down as de facto leader), he regained control through the Cultural Revolution – which he declared over in '69.
When considering Mao's consolidation of power, I usually think of the Rectification campaigns or the Hundred Flowers, or more long-term: the Long March/Civil Wars.

Maybe I'm wrong (I do need to go through my Mao notes again before the exams), but I just thought that it was weird to do a Mao essay on the 1975 constitution – considering he died only a year later and many of the political decisions could arguably have been made by the Gang of Four at this point. If you want to look at constitutions, why not look at the 1954 constitution and its role on the establishment of Mao's socialist state, or the 1978 one and its effect on post-Mao PRC?
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