A document warning against 'infiltration from the West' and 'all-out Westernisation' is to be passed by the Communist Party's Central Committee. The Resolution on the Construction of Socialist Spiritual Civilisation is expected to be endorsed by the Central Committee's sixth plenum early next month. Drafted under the supervision of President Jiang Zemin , the document will ensure that while the country forges ahead in economic development, it will remain socialist and under Communist Party rule. Party sources who had seen a final draft of the document said it underscored the neo-conservative leadership's belief in pursuing rigid ideological control in tandem with economic reform. Mr Jiang had personally instructed propaganda chief Ding Guan'gen and other drafters to lay emphasis on combatting alleged efforts by the West to 'infiltrate China and divide up the nation'. In a throwback to the various 'anti-spiritual pollution' campaigns of the 1980s, the resolution would stress the need to fight 'Westernisation'. Patriotism, in addition to socialist and collectivist values, would be raised to new heights. The sources added that the document would salute Deng Xiaoping's teachings on economic reform as the supreme guiding principle of the party. However, it pointed out that more work needed to be done to propagate the 'three views', meaning a correct world view, a healthy philosophy of life, and a system of values commensurate with the requirements of the 'new era'. 'We must raise the level of social, professional and family morality,' the document reportedly says. Apart from traditional Marxism and Maoist thought, the plenum will ask party members and ordinary citizens to steep themselves in traditional philosophies, including Confucianism. The Central Committee will pledge to spend more effort on rooting out corruption and law-and-order problems as part of the campaign to build spiritual civilisation. It is understood there will be no mention of political liberalisation apart from pro forma references to boosting the system of the National People's Congress and increasing consultation with the eight democratic parties. Meanwhile, sources close to Jiang said he had recently re-emphasised the need to prevent the Communist Party from following in the footsteps of the Soviet Union and other former Eastern-bloc parties. In internal meetings in the summer, Mr Jiang cited new evidence that these parties had crumbled in the early 1990s due to the infiltration of 'hostile foreign forces' and Western, particularly American, values.