Similarly dissemination of capitalist economy and democracy is one of the long range objectives of the US policy. After the end of cold war it was believed that there is no serious rival to the Western Democracy. The "End of History and the Last Man" is a 1992 book by Fukiyama expanding the 1992 essay "The End of History?" published in the Foreign Affairs journal "The National Interest". In the book, Fukuyama argues the controversial thesis that the end of cold war signals the end of the progression of human history:
CHINA - 1938 - 1945 EXTENSIVE WARTIME COLLECTION including 1938 Sun $1 Die II mint Die I set used, Die III mint vals to $10, used vals to $20, Perf 14, Die III used vals to $10, same printed by Dah Tung Book Co set mint, and used, same with wmk complete mint, and used to $10, 1939 US Constitution set mint and used, 1940 Martyrs set without wmk mint, good range of 1940 mint and used Provincial surchs, 1941 Sun set mint and used, 1941 Thrift set mint and used, 1941 30th Anniv of the Republic set mint, 1941 Provincial surchs, 1942 Sun set (5th issue) complete mint, same printed by Paicheng Printing Co, perf 12 - 13, 1942 Sun (3rd issue redrawn) imperf set to $50 blue mint with used vals incl multiples to $100, rough perf 12 mint vals to $50, good range of mint 1943 "20" Provincial Surchs, incl 13c Honan and Hunan, 21c sepia Honan, 17c olive (4th Sun issue) surch for Hunan, 1943 Provincial surcharges "50c" on 16c sepia including Honan, Kweichow, Kwantung, West Szechwan, same issues obliterated by 2 vertical lines incl Honan, Hunan, Yunnan etc, 1944 War Refugees Fund set mint, used with used min sheet, 1944 50th Anniv of Kuomintang set mint and used, 1945 Death Anniv of Sun Yat -sen, 1945 Equal Treaties set mint, Pres Lin set mint and used etc. ( 500+ stamps)
A collection of short stories, Angaaray (embers), which had stories by Sajjad Zaheer, Ahmed Ali , Rashid Jahan and Mahmud-uz-Zafar was published in 1932 and banned in 1933 by the British Government of India "for hurting the religious susceptibilities of a section of the community."  This gave rise to the All-India Progressive Writers' Movement & Association of which both Sajjad Zaheer and Ahmed Ali were co-founders. The first official conference of the Association was held in Lucknow in 1936, which was presided over by Munshi Premchand .