Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference
Get Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference essential facts below. View Videos or join the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference discussion. Add Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference
Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference
?
Charter of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC) logo.svg
Logo of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference
AbbreviationCPPCC
Formation21 September 1949
TypeConstitutional convention (Historical)
Popular United Front
Organ for Multi-party Cooperation and Political Consultation
PurposeUnity
Construction for Socialist Modernization
Chinese unification[1]
HeadquartersBeijing
Chairman
Wang Yang, CPC
Vice Chairpersons
Zhang Qingli, CPC
Liu Qibao, CPC
Pagbalha Geleg Namgyai, Nonpartisan
Tung Chee-hwa, Nonpartisan
Wan Gang, CZGP
Edmund Ho, Nonpartisan
Lu Zhangong, CPC
Wang Zhengwei, CPC
Ma Biao, CPC
Chen Xiaoguang, CDL
Leung Chun-ying, NHKA
Xia Baolong, CPC
Yang Chuantang, CPC
Li Bin, CPC
Bagatur , CPC
Wang Yongqing, CPC
He Lifeng, CPC
Su Hui, TDSGL
Zheng Jianbang, RCCKMT
Gu Shengzu, CDNCA
Liu Xincheng, CAPD
He Wei, CPWDP
Shao Hong, JS
Gao Yunlong, CDNCA
Secretary-General
Xia Baolong, CPC
Main organ
Plenum of the CPPCC(Historical)
Plenary Session & Standing Committee of National Committee, CPPCC
Websitewww.cppcc.gov.cn
Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference
Chart of CPPCC.jpg
Simplified Chinese??????????
Traditional Chinese??????????
Short form
Simplified Chinese?
Traditional Chinese?
Literal meaningPeople's Political Consultation
Shortest form
Simplified Chinese
Traditional Chinese
Literal meaningPolitical Consultation
Third alternative Chinese name
Simplified Chinese
Traditional Chinese
Literal meaningNew Political Consultation
National Emblem of the People's Republic of China (2).svg

politics and government of
China
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg China portal

The Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (CPPCC, Chinese: ?), also known as the People's PCC (Chinese: ?, About this soundlisten) or simply the PCC (), is a political advisory body in the People's Republic of China and a central part of the Chinese Communist Party's United Front system.[2] The body traditionally consists of delegates from the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) and its allied front organizations, eight legally-permitted political parties subservient to the CCP, as well as nominally independent members.[3][4][5] The CPPCC is chaired by a member of the Politburo Standing Committee of the Chinese Communist Party.[6]

The National Committee of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference (Chinese: ; pinyin: Zh?ngguó Rénmín Zhèngzhì Xiésh?ng Huìyì Quanguo Weiyuanhui, shortened Chinese: ?; pinyin: Quánguó Zhèngxié; lit.: 'National PCC') typically holds a yearly meeting at the same time as plenary sessions of the National People's Congress (NPC). The CPPCC National Committee and NPC plenary sessions are collectively called the Quanguo Lianghui ("National Two Sessions").

The organisational hierarchy of the CPPCC consists of a National Committee and regional committees. Regional committees extend to the provincial, prefecture, and county level. According to Article 19, Section 2 of the constitution of the CPPCC, the relationship between the National Committee and the regional committees is one of guidance and not direct leadership. However, an indirect leadership exists via the United Front Work Department at each level.[2][7]

The CPPCC is intended to be more representative of a broader range of people than is typical of government office in the People's Republic of China. According to Sinologist Peter Mattis, the CPPCC is "the one place where all the relevant actors inside and outside the party come together: party elders, intelligence officers, diplomats, propagandists, soldiers and political commissars, united front workers, academics, and businesspeople."[8] In practice, the CPPCC serves "the place where messages are developed and distributed among party members and the non-party faithful who shape perceptions of the CCP and China."[8] The composition of the members of the CPPCC changes over time according to national strategic priorities.[9] Previously dominated by senior figures in real-estate, state-owned enterprises, and "princelings", the CPPCC in 2018 was primarily composed of individuals from China's technology sector.[10]

History

The first Plenum of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference in 1949

The Conference dated prior to the existence of the People's Republic of China. During negotiations between the Chinese Communist Party and the Kuomintang in 1945, the two parties agreed to open multiparty talks on post-World War II political reforms via a Political Consultative Conference. This was included in the Double Tenth Agreement. This agreement was implemented by the National Government of the Republic of China, who organised the first Political Consultative Assembly from January 10-31, 1946. Representatives of the Kuomintang, Chinese Communist Party, Chinese Youth Party, and China Democratic League, as well as independent delegates, attended the conference in Chongqing.

In 1949, with the Communist Party having gained control of most of mainland China, they organised a "new" Political Consultative Conference in September, inviting delegates from various friendly parties to attend and discuss the establishment of a new state. This conference was then renamed the People's Political Consultative Conference. The first conference approved the Common Program, which served as the de facto constitution for the next five years. The conference approved the new national anthem, flag, capital city, and state name, and elected the first government of the People's Republic of China. In effect, the first People's Political Consultative Conference served as a constitutional convention.

From 1949 to 1954, the conference became the de facto legislature of the PRC. In 1954, the Constitution transferred this function to the National People's Congress.

Present role

The role that CPPCC plays in the Chinese government is stated in the preamble of the PRC Constitution. In practice, its role and powers are somewhat analogous to an advisory legislative upper house and there have been proposals to formalise this role in the PRC Constitution, making its National Committee a de facto national senate and its commitees in all of the administrative divisions the upper chambers of their respective legislative branches.

"The Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference, a broadly based representative organization of the united front which has played a significant historical role, will play a still more important role in the country's political and social life, in promoting friendship with other countries and in the struggle for socialist modernization and for the reunification and unity of the country. The system of the multi-party cooperation and political consultation led by the Communist Party of China will exist and develop for a long time to come."

--Preamble of the Constitution of the People's Republic of China[11]

But according to China's official Xinhua News Agency, it is neither a body of state power nor a policymaking organ, but an important platform for democratically participating in state affairs. In practice, CPPCC members serve as advisors for the government and legislative and judicial organs.[12]

The Chinese Communist Party and the aligned "democratic parties" participate in the CPPCC. Besides political parties, CPPCC has also representatives from various sectors of society in its ranks.[13] The parties and groups with representatives to the CPPCC are as follows:

  1. Chinese Communist Party
  2. Revolutionary Committee of the Chinese Kuomintang
  3. China Democratic League
  4. China Democratic National Construction Association
  5. China Association for Promoting Democracy
  6. Chinese Peasants' and Workers' Democratic Party
  7. China Party for Public Interest
  8. September 3 Society
  9. Taiwan Democratic Self-Government League
  10. Communist Youth League of China
  11. All-China Federation of Trade Unions
  12. All-China Women's Federation
  13. All-China Youth Federation
  14. All-China Federation of Industry and Commerce
  15. China Association for Science and Technology
  16. All-China Federation of Taiwan Compatriots
  17. All-China Federation of Returned Overseas
  18. Democratic Alliance for the Betterment and Progress of Hong Kong
  19. Business and Professionals Alliance for Hong Kong
  20. Hong Kong Federation of Trade Unions
  21. Liberal Party (Hong Kong)
  22. New Century Forum
  23. New Territories Association of Societies
  24. Macau United Citizens Association
  25. Macau Business Interest Union
  26. Macau Union of Professional Interests
  27. Progress Promotion Union/General Union of the Macao Residents' Associations
  28. Union for Development/The Women's General Association of Macau

National Committee

Building of the National Committee of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference

Standing Committee

Chairmen

Past Chairmen of the committee and the current Chairman:

  1. Mao Zedong
  2. Zhou Enlai
  3. Deng Xiaoping
  4. Deng Yingchao
  5. Li Xiannian
  6. Li Ruihuan
  7. Jia Qinglin
  8. Yu Zhengsheng
  9. Wang Yang (since March 2018)
Current Vice Chairpersons
Current Secretary-General

Special Committees

The CPPCC National Committee has 10 Special Committees:

  1. Committee for Handling Proposals ()
  2. Committee for Economic Affairs ()
  3. Committee for Agriculture and Rural Affairs ()
  4. Committee of Population, Resources and Environment ()
  5. Committee of Education, Science, Health and Sports (?)
  6. Committee for Social and Legal Affairs ()
  7. Committee for Ethnic and Religious Affairs ()
  8. Committee of Culture, History and Study (?)
  9. Committee for Liaison with Hong Kong, Macao, Taiwan and Overseas Chinese (?)
  10. Committee of Foreign Affairs ()

Annual sessions

  • 2006 CPPCC Plenary Session

Composition of members

There have been 2200 members in the 12th National Committee of CPPCC since June 2017:[14]

Seats for Political Parties (536 in all)
Seats for People's organizations (307 in all)
Seats for Sectoral representatives (1357 in all)

The People's Political Consultative Daily

The People's Political Consultative Daily (?) is the press window of information on direct policies and viewpoints of the CPPCC. Like most of the Chinese political organs, the newspaper serves as the mouthpiece and press for the conference. Compared with other governmental newspapers, such as The People's Daily or The PLA Daily, The People's Political Consultative Daily is not as hardline, but rather smooth in terms of wording. This is geared towards the nature of the organisation, in which also many non-CCP members participate.

Regional committees

  • CPPCC province-level committees
  • CPPCC prefecture-level committees
  • CPPCC county-level committees

See also

References

  1. ^ "?". Archived from the original on 2018-01-13. Retrieved .
  2. ^ a b Bowe, Alexander (August 24, 2018). "China's Overseas United Front Work: Background and Implications for the United States" (PDF). United States-China Economic and Security Review Commission. Archived (PDF) from the original on September 9, 2018. Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ Pauw, Alan Donald (1981). "Chinese Democratic Parties as a Mass Organization". Asian Affairs. 8 (6): 372-390. ISSN 0092-7678. JSTOR 30171852.
  4. ^ Rees-Bloor, Natasha (2016-03-15). "China's largest political conference - in pictures". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved .
  5. ^ "The United Front in Communist China" (PDF). Central Intelligence Agency. May 1957. Archived (PDF) from the original on January 23, 2017. Retrieved 2020.
  6. ^ Joske, Alex (June 9, 2020). "The party speaks for you: Foreign interference and the Chinese Communist Party's united front system". Australian Strategic Policy Institute. Archived from the original on June 9, 2020. Retrieved .
  7. ^ Dotson, John (May 29, 2020). "Themes from the CPPCC Signal the End of Hong Kong Autonomy--and the Effective End of the "One Country, Two Systems" Framework". Jamestown Foundation. Archived from the original on 2020-06-07. Retrieved .
  8. ^ a b Cole, J. Michael; Hsu, Szu-chien (2020-07-30). Insidious Power: How China Undermines Global Democracy. Eastbridge Books. pp. 3-39. ISBN 978-1-78869-213-7.
  9. ^ Tatlow, Didi Kirsten (2016-03-03). "Advisory Body's Delegates Offer Glimpse Into China's Worries". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved .
  10. ^ Yu, Xie; Leng, Sidney (2018-03-04). "Tech entrepreneurs dominate as China's political advisers in IT push". South China Morning Post. Archived from the original on 2018-03-05. Retrieved .
  11. ^ "The National People's Congress of the People's Republic of China". www.npc.gov.cn. Archived from the original on 2016-02-06. Retrieved .
  12. ^ Q&A: Roles and functions of Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference Archived 2018-09-21 at the Wayback Machine Archived 2018-09-21 at the Wayback Machine www.xinhuanet.com
  13. ^ "Charter of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference". www.cppcc.gov.cn. Archived from the original on 2018-01-02. Retrieved .
  14. ^ "Archived copy" . www.cppcc.gov.cn (in Chinese). Archived from the original on 2018-01-06. Retrieved .CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Chinese_People's_Political_Consultative_Conference
 



 



 
Music Scenes