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The People’s Republic of China , Military and Security Developments Involving

The People’s Republic of China , Military and Security Developments Involving

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Published by Christina Horvath
Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s Republic of China


ANNUAL REPORT TO CONGRESS
Military and Security Developments
Involving the People’s Republic of China
2010

Office of the Secretary of Defense

Military and Security Developments Involving the
People’s Republic of China
2010
A Report to Congress
Pursuant to the National Defense Authorization Act for
Fiscal Year 2010

Section 1246, “Annual Report on Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s
Republic of China,” of the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2010, Public Law
111-84, which amends the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2000, Section
1202, Public Law 106-65, provides that the Secretary of Defense shall submit a report “in both
classified and unclassified form, on military and security developments involving the People’s
Republic of China. The report shall address the current and probable future course of militarytechnological
development of the People’s Liberation Army and the tenets and probable
development of Chinese security strategy and military strategy, and of the military organizations
and operational concepts, through the next 20 years. The report shall also address United
States-China engagement and cooperation on security matters during the period covered by the
report, including through United States-China military-to-military contacts, and the United
States strategy for such engagement and cooperation in the future.”

“The future and destiny of contemporary China is more and more closely linked to the future and
destiny of the world. China’s development cannot be done without the world, and the world’s
development needs China.”
– People’s Republic of China President Hu Jintao
Several significant developments in China over the past year relate to the questions Congress posed
in Section 1246 of the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2010 (Public Law 111-84).

MILITARY-TO-MILITARY CONTACTS FOR THE YEAR 2009
The Department of Defense engaged in the following military-to-military contacts and exchanges
with the PLA in 2009. The Office of the Secretary of Defense reviewed and approved each contact.
A case-by-case review process allows the Department of Defense to evaluate each exchange or
contact in terms of benefit to the United States, adherence to the principles of reciprocity and
transparency, and compliance with the statutory limitations contained in Section 1201 of Public
Law 106-65.
Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s Republic of China


ANNUAL REPORT TO CONGRESS
Military and Security Developments
Involving the People’s Republic of China
2010

Office of the Secretary of Defense

Military and Security Developments Involving the
People’s Republic of China
2010
A Report to Congress
Pursuant to the National Defense Authorization Act for
Fiscal Year 2010

Section 1246, “Annual Report on Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s
Republic of China,” of the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2010, Public Law
111-84, which amends the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2000, Section
1202, Public Law 106-65, provides that the Secretary of Defense shall submit a report “in both
classified and unclassified form, on military and security developments involving the People’s
Republic of China. The report shall address the current and probable future course of militarytechnological
development of the People’s Liberation Army and the tenets and probable
development of Chinese security strategy and military strategy, and of the military organizations
and operational concepts, through the next 20 years. The report shall also address United
States-China engagement and cooperation on security matters during the period covered by the
report, including through United States-China military-to-military contacts, and the United
States strategy for such engagement and cooperation in the future.”

“The future and destiny of contemporary China is more and more closely linked to the future and
destiny of the world. China’s development cannot be done without the world, and the world’s
development needs China.”
– People’s Republic of China President Hu Jintao
Several significant developments in China over the past year relate to the questions Congress posed
in Section 1246 of the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2010 (Public Law 111-84).

MILITARY-TO-MILITARY CONTACTS FOR THE YEAR 2009
The Department of Defense engaged in the following military-to-military contacts and exchanges
with the PLA in 2009. The Office of the Secretary of Defense reviewed and approved each contact.
A case-by-case review process allows the Department of Defense to evaluate each exchange or
contact in terms of benefit to the United States, adherence to the principles of reciprocity and
transparency, and compliance with the statutory limitations contained in Section 1201 of Public
Law 106-65.

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Published by: Christina Horvath on Sep 03, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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03/24/2014

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ANNUAL REPORT TO CONGRESS Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s Republic of China 2010
Office of the Secretary of Defense
 
 
Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s Republic of China 2010
A Report to Congress Pursuant to the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2010
Section 1246, “Annual Report on Military and Security Developments Involving the People’s  Republic of China,” of the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2010, Public Law 111-84, which amends the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2000, Section 1202, Public Law 106-65, provides that the Secretary of Defense shall submit a report “in both classified and unclassified form, on military and security developments involving the People’s  Republic of China. The report shall address the current and probable future course of military-technological development of the People’s Liberation Army and the tenets and probable development of Chinese security strategy and military strategy, and of the military organizations and operational concepts, through the next 20 years. The report shall also address United States-China engagement and cooperation on security matters during the period covered by the report, including through United States-China military-to-military contacts, and the United States strategy for such engagement and cooperation in the future.”
 
 
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