2 (2) IUSTITIA 28 (1974)
Despite American "containment" in the fifties and sixties, China was nevertheless a major actor on the international scene. The loci of China's practice of international politics ranged from the Bandung Conference to its ideological foray into European politics following the Hungarian rebellion in 1956. Along with this activism in the international environment, China turned her attention in the late fifties to the question of gaining mutual agreements with her neighbors on the delineation and regulation of the boundaries. This concern brought about some marked changes in bilateral foreign policy, and required dealings of both an ideological as well as technical nature on a highly sensitive political matter, with limited success.
Schreiter, Larry R.
"China's Use of International Law In Border Disputes: The Cases of India and the Soviet Union,"
IUSTITIA: Vol. 2
, Article 3.
Available at: http://www.repository.law.indiana.edu/iustitia/vol2/iss2/3