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At the Crossroads of EmpiresMiddlemen, Social Networks, and State-Building in Republican Shanghai$
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Nara Dillon and Jean C. Oi

Print publication date: 2007

Print ISBN-13: 9780804756198

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: June 2013

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804756198.001.0001

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Politics of Trial, the News Media, and Social Networks in Nationalist China:

Politics of Trial, the News Media, and Social Networks in Nationalist China:

The New Life Weekly Case, 1935

Chapter:
(p.131) Chapter 7 Politics of Trial, the News Media, and Social Networks in Nationalist China:
Source:
At the Crossroads of Empires
Author(s):

Sei Jeong Chin

Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804756198.003.0007

This chapter demonstrates that the links to Huang Yanpei as well as Du Yuesheng allowed certain publications such as New Life Weekly to escape the censor's axe when speaking out against the Japanese during the National Salvation Movement. This study of the New Life Weekly case sheds new light on state–society relations in China during the Nanjing decade (1927–1937). The operation of the New Life Weekly reveals that elites involved in the anti-Japanese movement had close ties and used their social networks with state officials to guarantee the stability of their businesses, including those openly critical of the regime. It is noted that the state, local elites, and the news media played a significantly role in constructing public opinion. The New Life Weekly showed that anti-Japanese publications and activities were inhibited by the state in defense of Japanese imperialism.

Keywords:   social networks, local elites, news media, New Life Weekly, Huang Yanpei, Du Yuesheng, National Salvation Movement, China, Nanjing decade, Japanese imperialism

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