This book has so far explored what the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) is and how it has maintained and reproduced itself as an organizational emperor. The organizational emperorship presents itself in different forms of domination as crystallized in its relationships with the state and social forces. Several important points should be highlighted here. First, there are different fields of society, and the CCP is one of the most important fields in that society. While the CCP is and has attempted to be dominant in all these fields, it cannot replace them since the functioning of these fields requires that relative autonomy is associated with each field. Moreover, the relative autonomy is associated with the very existence of these fields, and although the CCP can control the degree of autonomy in each field, it cannot eliminate it. Second, the very existence of relative autonomy implies that each field has an incentive to change its relationship to other fields, including the CCP. In other words, while the CCP has tried to maintain and reproduce its domination over other fields, actors in other fields attempt to change their position of being dominated. Therefore, their relationships with the CCP are dynamic. Third, the CCP has to adjust and transform its relationships with actors in other fields sometimes in response to a changed reality and sometimes to continue to lead developments in other fields. Whatever the CCP does, however, its purpose is to maintain and reproduce itself as hegemony. And fourth, the changing nature of the relationships between the CCP and other actors means that the organizational emperorship and the nature of its domination have to be redefined in accordance with changing reality.