Agrarian Reform Law China

By: EconomyWatch   Date: 21 April 2010

About The Author


The core Content Team our economy, industry, investing and personal finance reference articles.

EconomyWatch, Content Team


  • Dot Div

Agrarian reform law China was implemented keeping in mind the factor of class struggle among the agrarian population of China. In the People's Republic of China, the agrarian reform law was enacted in the year 1950.

Objectives of Agrarian Reform Law China

The primary objective of agrarian reform law China was to distribute the landed properties of rural landlords, to the landless rural peasants. The government of China seized the landed properties of rural landlords and ultimately demolished the feudal class.

Agrarian Reform Law

Agrarian reform law is a set of rules that ensures social justice to the rural agricultural workers of a country. Agrarian reform law controls the agrarian reform activities like redistribution of land. The agrarian law secures the rural peasants by facilitating them to access land, irrigation facilities, credit facilities and others. The law makes the peasants stronger in acknowledging their right to land. The agrarian reform law help the farmers and agricultural workers to achieve a better standard of living.

Agrarian Condition: China

It was after 1949, when Communist revolution in China enabled the small cultivators to access their land. This resulted in the merging of peasant cooperatives into larger organizations and eventually the socialistic agriculture came into existence. The socialistic agriculture restricted the agricultural productivity of the country and ultimately in 1980, China returned back to market-oriented agriculture. For a long period of time, China was combating with various land related problems. One of the major problems was inequitable apportionment of land. Then Chinese Communist Party thought of a solution of redistributing land into the hands of peasants. As a consequence, the peasants acquired agricultural land.

Agrarian Reform Law in China

In the beginning, the major portion of agrarian areas in China were owned by large landlords and they used to manipulate most of the agrarian activities. In 1950, Mao Tse Tung laid down the Agrarian Reform law in China. The party officials of China's communist government apportioned land into the hands of peasants. Their prime target was to abolish the feudal agrarian system.

Featured Reports That You Might Like: 
7 Jan 2012

Sumitomo Chemical is engaged in the manufacture and sale of chemicals. It offers a range of products in the fields of basic chemicals, petrochemicals and plastics, fine chemicals, IT-related chemicals and materials, agricultural ...

30 Dec 2011

Cooperative Le Gouessant (Le Gouessant) isa co-operative that manufactures and markets food products for farm animals such as pigs, poultry, cattle, sheep, goats, horses, rabbits and fish. The company is also involved in rearing pigs, ...

Need more featured reports? Check out Economy Watch's research Store

blog comments powered by Disqus