Russian Revolutions and the Soviet Regime #28: Communist Expansion in Asia, 1945-59

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unknown/unknown (Creation date: 1959)
Main contributors
Indiana University. Radio and Television Service; Byrnes, Robert Francis
Robert F. Byrnes was a Professor of History at Indiana University from 1956 to 1988 and served as director of the Russian and East European Institute at IU from 1959-1962 and 1971-1975. Byrnes specialized in the study of Russian conservative thought, Russian historical writing, anti-Semitism in France and Europe, the Soviet role in world affairs after World War II, American policy toward Eastern Europe, and Soviet American relations.

This film is part of series Byrnes created in 1959 for distance learning purposes. This episode contains: Discussion of the expansion of communism on the continent of Asia between 1945 and 1959. Description of the political situation on the Asian continent after the surrender of Japan in August of 1945. Analysis of the Chinese civil war. Discussion of the Korean War. Discussion of the 'second revolution' between 1949 and 1959 in China. Concludes with an examination of the relationship between communist China and the Soviet Union. 
Indiana University Department of History
Russia --Study and teaching (Higher) --Indiana --Bloomington.
Time period
Robert F. Byrnes papers
University Archives
Terms of Use
Copyrights for records originating with Indiana University administrative units, departments, and other offices are held by the Trustees of Indiana University. For more information, please contact the Indiana University Archives staff.
Physical Description
Related Item
Finding aid for collection: 
[Item], Robert F. Byrnes papers, Collection C388, Indiana University Archives, Bloomington.

An Indiana University Radio and Television Service presentation produced in cooperation with the I.U. Department of History with a grant from the Ford Foundation; a Television Correspondence Course.
Other Identifiers
Other: GR00454462; Other: C388.34D; MDPI Barcode: 40000003338946; Collection Identifier: C388

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