By Steve Tsang, Hung-mao Tien
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Extra info for Democratization in Taiwan: Implications for China
7 The KMT leadership was not united. The split of the KMT elite into President Lee's mainstream faction and his opponents' non-mainstream faction - largely but not exclusively along sub-ethnic faultlines - was triggered by a political succession struggle, but the factional conflict soon acquired a life of its own. However, the KMT as a whole maintained its commitment to the ultimate goal of unification with mainland China and favoured constitutional amendment rather than the drafting of a new Constitution.
29. Ibid. 30. Ibid. 31. H. ), Two Societies in Opposition: The Republic of China and the People's Republic of China Afterforty years (Stanford, CA: Hoover Institution Press, 1991), xviii. 32. Chiang Kai-shek, Tsung-chi, vol. 8, 19-24. 33. Ko-min Wen-hsien, vol. 69, 454. 34. R. Schram, The Political Thought ofMao Tse-tung (New York: Praeger Publishers, 1969),313. 35. For the extent of the KMT's social penetration, see Tien, The Great Transition. 36. ), Two Societies in Opposition, 112-14. 37. ), Taiwan's Electoral Politics and Democratic Transition, 176.
Cheng, 'Democratizing the Quasi-Leninist Regime', 483. 83. Ironically, the best insider account of how the Kuomintang did so is the memoirs of a Taiwanese Independence activist, Peng Ming-min. See Peng Mingmin, A Taste ofFreedom: Memoirs ofa Formosan Independence Leader (New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston, 1972). 84. Ping-lung Jiang and Wen-cheng Wu, 'The Changing Role of the KMT', 84. 85. Alexander Ya-li Lu, 'Political Opposition in Taiwan: The Development of the Democratic Progressive Party', in Cheng and Haggard (eds), Political Change in Taiwan, 127.
Democratization in Taiwan: Implications for China by Steve Tsang, Hung-mao Tien