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Extra resources for China and India in Central Asia A new "great game"?
46. See detailed descriptions of Indian-Central Asian cooperation in Sébastien Peyrouse’s chapter in this volume. 47. R. p=rca&s=f&o=337703&apc_state=henh> (accessed February 10, 2010). 48. com/reports-1786> (accessed February 10, 2010). 49. S. shtml> (accessed February 10, 2010). 50. B. Lo, “China and Russia. Common Interests, Contrasting Perceptions,” p. 4. 51. B. Lo, Axis of Convenience. Moscow, Beijing, and the New Geopolitics. CH A P T E R 3 Central Asia-China Relations and Their Relative Weight in Chinese Foreign Policy Jean -P ie rre Cabe stan 1 Ever since they declared their independence from the Soviet Union in late 1991, the five new Central Asian nation-states have kept Chinese foreign policy decision-makers busy—probably busier than they initially imagined they would be, not only because of the fresh challenges that this new reality triggered but also because of the unanticipated opportunities it brought in.
Since none of them was ready to question the protocol of Tarbagatai (1868) or the treaty of Saint Petersburg (1881) in which the Russian and the Manchu empires agreed upon the delineation of their western border, negotiations resumed on the basis of these old accords. In October 1992, Beijing signed with Almaty (Kazakhstan’s capital until 1997), Bishkek, and Dushanbe a first Central Asia-China Relations 3 27 document approving “in principle” the borderline. Of course, this agreement could not bring a final solution to all the pending disputes inherited from the past.
Finally, the attempt here is to see China’s relations with Central Asia in the larger context of its foreign policy and global international strategy, the hypothesis being that Central Asia has become a substantial feature of China’s foreign policy but cannot pretend to fundamentally alter the country’s well-established hierarchy of partnerships and priorities. Security through Normalization of Relations China was one of the first countries to recognize and establish diplomatic relations with the five new nation-states of Central Asia.