Rump state

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Domain of Soissons, a Roman rump state.

A rump state is the remnant of a once much larger state, left with a reduced territory in the wake of secession, annexation, occupation, decolonization, or a successful coup d'état or revolution on part of its former territory.[1] In the latter case, a government stops short of going into exile because it still controls part of its former territory. For example, after the Jurchen Jin Dynasty assumed control over north China, a rump Song state continued; and after the Qing Empire assumed control over most of Ming China, there was resistance by the Southern Ming and the longer-lived Kingdom of Tungning.

Examples

Ancient history

Early ancient history

Late ancient history

Modern history

Controversy

See also

References

  1. ^ Tir, Jaroslav (Feb 22, 2005). Keeping the Peace After Secessions: Territorial Conflicts Between Rump and Secessionist States. Annual meeting of the International Studies Association. Hilton Hawaiian Village, Honolulu: Hawaii Online. Retrieved Oct 26, 2014.
  2. ^ "Bible Gateway passage: 1 Kings 12:1-25 - New International Version". Biblegateway.com. Retrieved 22 August 2016.
  3. ^ "Bible Gateway passage: 2 Chronicles 12-14 - New International Version". Biblegateway.com. Retrieved 22 August 2016.
  4. ^ "Ancient Egypt: The Assyrian Conquest". Reshafim.org. Retrieved 22 August 2016.
  5. ^ Shaughnessy (1999), p. 324.
  6. ^ John C. Swanson (2017). Tangible Belonging: Negotiating Germanness in Twentieth-Century Hungary. University of Pittsburgh Press. p. 80. ISBN 9780822981992.
  7. ^ Tir, Jaroslav (2006). Redrawing the Map to Promote Peace: Territorial Dispute Management Via Territorial Changes. Lexington Books. p. 47. ISBN 978-0-7391-1286-1. in addition to the creation of the rump state (e.g. Russia)
  8. ^ a b Sudetic, Chuck (1991-10-24), "Top Serb Leaders Back Proposal To Form Separate Yugoslav State", New York Times, retrieved 2018-03-07.
  9. ^ Krasner, Stephen D. (2001). Problematic Sovereignty: Contested Rules and Political Possibilities. Columbia University Press. p. 148. For some time the Truman administration had been hoping to distance itself from the rump state on Taiwan and to establish at least a minimal relationship with the newly founded PRC.
  10. ^ "TIMELINE: Milestones in China-Taiwan relations since 1949". Reuters. Archived from the original on December 29, 2014. Retrieved March 4, 2015. 1949: Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalists lose civil war to Mao Zedong's Communist forces, sets up government-in-exile on Taiwan.

Works cited


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