Tai-Chun Kuo

Tai-chun Kuo is a research fellow at Hoover Institution, Stanford University. Previously, she was a visiting lecturer at the Center for East Asian Studies, Stanford University (2003) and an associate professor at the Graduate Institute of American Studies, Tamkang University (Taiwan, 1997–2000). She served as press secretary to the Republic of China (ROC) president (1990–95), deputy director–general of the First Bureau of the Presidential Office (1989–97), and director of the ROC Government Information Office in Boston (1987–88).

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Tai-Chun Kuo's Books

Displaying items 1 - 3 of 3
T. V. Soong

Editors: Wu Jingping, Tai-Chun Kuo
ISBN: 978-7-309-05958-8

This collection of photographs—many taken from his personal family album—and other historical documents chronicle the life of one of the most influential political figures in modern Chinese history. From his birth and early life in Shanghai to his years on the world stage to his death in San Francisco in 1971, these photos shed new light on the life on the man who in his time was the face of modern China. Edited by Tai-chun Kuo and Wu Jingping and published by Fudan University Press.

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Select Telegrams between Chiang Kai-shek and T. V. Soong (1940–1943)

Editors: Tai-Chun Kuo, Wu Jingping
ISBN: 978-7-309-05956-4

This volume presents correspondence exchanged from 1940 to 1943 between T. V. Soong and Chiang Kai-shek, two of the most important figures in modern Chinese history. Their telegrams during this critical period provide new understanding of the U.S.-China relationship during World War II, offering a close examination of the differences in political culture, cognitions, and beliefs of the two nations, and detail T.V. Soong's contributions to that relationship. Edited by Wu Jingping & Tai-chun Kuo and published by Fudan University Press.

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Understanding Communist China

Authors: Tai-Chun Kuo, Ramon H. Myers
ISBN: 978-0-8179-8342-0

Kuo and Myers discuss the strengths and weaknesses of American and Chinese research and propose how the internationalization of research on communist countries like China could be greatly improved in the future.

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