滕彪文集
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滕彪文集
·Teng Biao: Defense in the Second Trial of Xia Junfeng Case
·血拆危局/滕彪
·“中国专制体制依赖死刑的象征性”
·To Remember Is to Resist/Teng Biao
·Striking a blow for freedom
·滕彪:维权、微博与围观:维权运动的线上与线下(上)
·滕彪:维权、微博与围观:维权运动的线上与线下(下)
·达赖喇嘛与中国国内人士视频会面问答全文
·台灣法庭初體驗-專訪滕彪
·滕彪:中国政治需要死刑作伴
·一个反动分子的自白
·强烈要求释放丁红芬等公民、立即取缔黑监狱的呼吁书
·The Confessions of a Reactionary
·浦志强 滕彪: 王天成诉周叶中案代理词
·选择维权是一种必然/德国之声
·A courageous Chinese lawyer urges his country to follow its own laws
·警方建议起诉许志永,意见书似“公民范本”
·对《集会游行示威法》提起违宪审查的公开建议书
·对《集会游行示威法》提起违宪审查的公开建议书
·滕彪访谈录:在“反动”的道路上越走越远
·因家暴杀夫被核准死刑 学界联名呼吁“刀下留人”
·川妇因反抗家暴面临死刑 各界紧急呼吁刀下留人
·Activist’s Death Questioned as U.N. Considers Chinese Rights Report
·Tales of an unjust justice
·打虎不是反腐
·What Is a “Legal Education Center” in China
·曹雅学:谁是许志永—— 与滕彪博士的访谈
·高层有人倒行逆施 民间却在不断成长
·让我们记住作恶的法官
·China’s growing human rights movement can claim many accomplishments
·總有一種花將會開遍中華大地/郭宏治
·不要忘记为争取​自由而失去自由的人们
·Testimony at CECC Hearing on China’s Crackdown on Rights Advocates
·Tiananmen at 25: China's next revolution may already be underway
·宗教自由普度共识
·"Purdue Consensus on Religious Freedom"
·Beijing urged to respect religious freedom amid ‘anti-church’ crackd
·“中共难容宗教对意识形态的消解”
·非常规威慑
·许志永自由中国公民梦不碎
·滕彪维园演讲
·Speech during the June 4th Vigil in Victoria Park in Hong Kong
·坦克辗压下的中国
·呂秉權﹕滕彪赤子心「死諫」香港
·【林忌评论】大陆没民主 香港没普选?
·曾志豪:滕彪都站出來,你呢?
·June 2014: Remembering Tiananmen: The View from Hong Kong
·The Strength to Save Oneself
·讓北京知道 要甚麼樣的未來/苹果日报
·否認屠殺的言論自由?
·Beyond Stability Maintenance-From Surveillance to Elimination/Teng bia
·从稳控模式到扫荡模式
·為自由,免於恐懼越絕壑——記滕彪談中國維權路
·就律协点名维权律师“无照”执业 滕彪答德国之声记者问
·法官如何爱国?
·滕彪给全国律协的公开信
·郑州十君子公民声援团募款倡议书
·Politics of the Death Penalty in China
·What sustains Chinese truth-tellers
·在人权灾难面前不应沉默
·From Stability Maintenance to Wiping Out/Teng biao
·自由不是一個禮物,而是一個任務
·抱薪救火的严打政策
·习近平要回到文革吗?
·中国宪法的结构性缺陷
·25 years later, Tiananmen cause is still costly
·A Chinese activist: Out of prison but not free
·中国人权有进步吗?
·Activist lawyer vows to keep fighting for human rights
·高智晟:走出监狱却没有自由
·VOA时事大家谈:维权/维稳
·和平香港行動呼籲
·沉默的吶喊
·Head Off a Tiananmen Massacre in Hong Kong/Yang jianli,Teng Biao,Hu ji
·滕彪被中国政法大学除名 因参与新公民运动
· Ilham Tohti should get the Nobel peace prize, not life in prison
·受难的伊力哈木
·香港人不会接受一个假选举
· Chinese activist scholar Teng Biao on how Occupy Central affects main
·大陆法律人关于支持港人真普选和释放大陆声援公民的声明
·« Révolution des parapluies » contre Pékin / Teng biao
·We Stand With You
·从占领中环到伞花革命
·不可承受的革命之重
·中国维权运动的历史和现状
·Don’t Get Too Excited About the Investigation of Zhou Yongkang
·Sensing subversion, China throws the book at kids' libraries
·China’s Unstoppable Lawyers: An Interview With Teng Biao
·专访滕彪:中国那些百折不回的律师们/纽约书评
·法治還是匪治
·努力实现匪治
·Hongkong: the Unbearable Weight of the Revolution
·Courts are told what decision to make in important cases
·RISKY BUSINESS fighting for Human Rights in China
·藏族、維吾爾族、南(内)蒙古族以及漢族活動人士的聯合聲明
·A STATEMENT OF SOLIDARITY FROM A TIBETAN, UYGHUR, SOUTHERN MONGOLIAN,
·The Supremacy of the Constitution, and Freedom of Religion
·如果有人倾听你对 昨夜梦境的复述(诗四首)
·China’s Empty Promise of Rule by Law
·Sensing subversion, China throws the book at kids' libraries
·VOA时事大家谈:中国司法不独立,如何进行司法改革?
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Returning to Revolution

“Returning to Revolution” on China’s Turning Point Attracts Eyeballs
   
   Picture caption: The new book “Returning to Revolution: The Heated Debate On the Eve of Great Change in China” edited by rights defense lawyer Teng Biao and scholar of political transition Wang Tiancheng at the Hong Kong Book Fair. (Photograph: Qiao Long)
   
   The 2015 Hong Kong Book Fair opened on Wednesday (July 15) at the Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre. A book edited by rights defense lawyer Teng Biao and scholar of political transition Wang Tiancheng, book “Returning to Revolution: The Heated Debate On the Eve of Great Change in China,” was also brought to public attention by Greenfield Bookstoreon the same day. The book’s contents include contributions by dozens of scholars in China and abroad on the major transition ahead in China, and shows the authors’ independent reading on issues in China.

   
   The Book Fair, held by the Hong Kong Trade Development Council, held its opening ceremony at the Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre on Wednesday, by which time not a few residents had already begun lining up, beginning 1am that morning. Attendees were allowed in by organizers at 10am, and a number of them remarked that they’d come prepared to spend HKD$1,000 on books. At the Greenfield Bookstore stall, a new volume by Teng Biao, a human rights lawyer in exile in the United States, and Wang Tiancheng, a scholar of political transition, attracted a great deal of attention, particularly by young mainland readers. These young visitors hoped to understand Chinese society better through such “banned books.”
   
   The book collects together important articles on Chinese political transition written over the last decade, and especially in the last few years, by over 50 scholars and democracy activists inside and outside China. The contents attempt to outline and describe the new form of democratic revolution around the world, the new character of China’s own potential democratic transition, and discusses the renewed “return to revolution.” Topics discussed include the changes in discourse around revolution, the contention between reform and revolution, the dissident movement and the rights defense movement, the debate between gradualism and demands for rapid change, the conditions for China’s transition, and the methods and strategies by which it may be effected, and more.
   
   One of the editors of “Returning to Revolution,” Teng Biao, said in an interview with Radio Free Asia on Wednesday that it’s interesting to see many more people discussing the topic of revolution.
   
   “This title, ‘Returning to Revolution,’ is obviously a response to the views in ‘Goodbye to Revolution’ by Liu Zaifu and Li Zehou published in the mid-1990s. In the middle of the ‘90s there was also a lot of intense discussion about that volume. Here we primarily focus on the last few years, and on the debate between reform and revolution. The pieces we’ve collated express different views. Some propose a system of presenting ideas to the government, some call for revolution, some suggest reforms. We simply want to show an extremely interesting shift in the Chinese intellectual sphere, and also the political and social context and background behind this shift.”
   
   book “Returning to Revolution: The Heated Debate On the Eve of Great Change in China,” published by Origin Books, distributed by Greenfield Bookstore.
   
   (Correspondent: Qiao Long; responsible editor: Hu Hanqiang/JiaHua)
   
   -------------------
   What is revolution? Does revolution refer only to violence? Is revolution necessary? Can liberty and democracy be realized without revolution? If revolution is undesirable, is it avoidable? If revolution is in fact desirable, does China currently possess the conditions for it? What are the lessons from history, and from around the world? What is the relationship between opposition movements, rights defense movements, and revolution? This book attempts to address these questions from multiple perspectives and stances.
   — Teng Biao (human rights lawyer, Harvard University law school visiting scholar, editor of this volume
   
   Numerous signs indicate that China’s economy is currently in serious decline. Decades of rapid economic growth since the late 1970s and early 1980s have helped to prolong the life of the Chinese Communist Party — but now, it may not have another 30 years of the same good luck. Xi Jinping’s retrogressive policies means he is taking a major risk — he may be the last dictator of China. The hopes for reform under his rule have been quickly dashed. But they may not be a bad thing. Only when the people have lost all hope in Zhongnanhaiwill they be able to look back upon, discover, and liberate their own powers.
   — Wang Tiancheng (scholar of political transition, Tiananmen Democracy University provost, editor of this volume)
   
   《回到革命》contents01.JPG
   Contents
   Wang Tiancheng… Preface: From hoping for reform to calling for revolution… 1
   
   Part One: Is Reform Dead? … 27
   Wu Guoguang… Reform in China is Over… 29
   He Qinglian… The Gains and Losses of Reform… 40
   Chen Yongmiao… Delivering a Death Sentence to Reform… 55
   Chen Ziming… From “Reform” to “Regime Change” … 63
   Zhao Dingxin… Will Revolution Take Place in Contemporary China? … 79
   Sun Liping… New Foundational Thoughts for Social Transformation… 97
   Li Weidong… The End of the Road for the “Red Empire” … 108
   Zhang Boshu… The Rise of a “Red Empire”? … 118
   PengShou… If The Communist Party Doesn’t’ Reform, Will Revolution Take Place in China? … 128
   David Shambaugh… The Coming Collapse of the Communist Party… 133
   Andrew Nathan… How Long Can the Communist Party’s Authoritarian Resilience Last?
   
   Part Two: Challenging Gradualism… 149
   Wang Tiancheng… The Time Has Come for China to Change… 151
   Ye Du… The Destruction of Illusion: The End of Hopes for Gradualist Reform Under China’s New Totalitarianism… 176
   FengChongyi… See Through the Miasma of “Gradualism,” Open the Gates for Democratic Transition… 186
   
   
   《回到革命》contents02.JPG
   Cha Jianguo… Ten Commentaries on Democratic Transition … 198
   Li Yongsheng…Examining the Factors Contributing to the Decline of Calls for Democratic Transition… 206
   Wang Yaqiu… Must the Development of Civil Society Precede Democratic Transformation? … 215
   
   Part Three: Reform Versus Revolution
   Tai Hui… Reform Isn’t Necessarily More Peaceful, Revolution Isn’t Necessarily More Violent… 223
   RongJian … Can China Say Goodbye to Revolution? … 234
   Zhu Xueqin… Excluding or Embracing Revolution Are Both Dangerous… 240
   Jin Guanshou… Can the Chinese People Say Goodbye to Revolution? 245
   Jin Shoufeng… The Illusion of Revolution as Terror… 255
   Pan Qing… On Revolution and Reform… 264
   Huang Woyun… Reform, Revision, and Revolution… 277
   XuYongliang… The Cost of Reform Far Exceeds That of Revolution… 287
   ZhengYongnian… From Reform to Revolution: The Norm of Political Change in China… 293
   Wu Si… Revolution Will Not Suddenly Erupt in China… 300
   PeiMinxin… China’s Silent Political Revolution… 307
   Cheng Xiaonong… Can China Hope for a “Velvet Revolution”? … 311
   
   Part Four: The Dissident Movement and the Rights Defense Movement … 315
   Teng Biao… Citizens Rights Defense Movements and China’s Political Transformation… 317
   JiWeilie… The Democracy Movement Before June 4, and the Rights Defense Movement After It… 327
   GaoZhisheng… Rights Defense As a Non-Violent, Political, Organized, And Protest-Based Moved… 336
   XuZhiyong… The New Citizens Movement and China’s Great Changes… 341
   Ye Du… The Southern Street Movement: Political Opposition in the Age of Social Media… 349
   Xiao Shu… Organized Rights Defense: The Inevitable Path to Casting Off the Stability Maintenance Era… 354
   Fan Yafeng… The Essential Ingredients of the Weiquan Model and Its Theoretical Foundations… 369
   GuoFeixiong… Political Structure Transformation and a Political Civil Society… 377
   Fang Jiahua… Rights Defense and Revolution… 382
   Hu Ping… Rights Defense and the Democracy Movement… 387

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