Includes bibliographical references (p. 365-402) and index.
|Series||The London-Leiden series on law, administration and development ;, v. 3, London-Leiden series on law administration and development ;, 3.|
|LC Classifications||KNQ68 .C364 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 414 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||414|
|LC Control Number||99024047|
This book is an indispensable reference tool for all government or non-government agencies dealing with the Chinese legal system. Provides key vocabulary, definitions, and usage for contemporary Chinese legal terminology. The China Law Reader is a one-of-a-kind, must-have book for anyone seeking to master Chinese legal and business : Lawrence Foster, Tiffany Yajima, Yan Lin. This book examines the historical and politico-economic context in which Chinese law has developed and transformed, focusing on the underlying factors and justifications for changes. It attempts to sketch the main trends in legal modernisation in China and, by doing so, it is hoped that the main features of contemporary Chinese law can be Cited by: This section contains free e-books and guides on Law Books, some of the resources in this section can be viewed online and some of them can be downloaded. Administrative Law. Constitutional Law. Equity & Trusts Law. International Law. Labour & Employment Law. Recently Added Books. Administrative Appeals Tribunal Act Australia. Traditional Chinese law refers to the laws, regulations, and rules used in China up to , when the last imperial dynasty fell. It has undergone continuous development since at least the 11th century BC. This legal tradition is distinct from the common law and civil law traditions of the West – as well as Islamic law and classical Hindu law – and to a great extent, is contrary to the.
Chinese law, the body of laws in China and the institutions designed to administer them. The term encompasses both the legal history of China prior to the foundation of the People’s Republic of China in and the law of that country today. According . There is a supplementary regulation to the Road Traffic Safety Law for uncommon occasions. The International Driver’s permit is not officially accepted in China, but Chinese police do tend to accept it or its translation. However, in some parts of the country is illegal to use it and foreigners are often checked. A list of titles compiled by Rachel Stern and Tobias Smith, providing key English primary source documents on Chinese law. The documents include laws, cases, articles, and addresses; ranging from Song Dynasty to Also links to the full-texts of the documents on the list, as well as a bibliographic memo of selected books and resources for young : Nongji Zhang. This book examines the historical and politico-economic context in which Chinese law has developed and transformed, focusing on the underlying factors and justifications for changes. It attempts to sketch the main trends in legal modernisation in China and, by doing so, it is hoped that the main features of contemporary Chinese law can be outlined and the nature of .
Just finished reading (most of) the book, Perspectives on Chinese Business and Law and I very much liked it. This book lists four professors as its writers: one from Poland, one from Belgium, and two from China. CONTRACT LAW OF THE PEOPLE'S REPUBLIC OF CHINA (Adopted and Promulgated by the Second Session of the Ninth National People's Congress Ma ) GENERAL PRINCIPLES Chapter One General Provisions Article 1 Purpose This Law is formulated in order to protect the lawful rights and interests of contract. This book offers a comprehensive analysis in the theories and framework of Chinese contract law as well as its implication in Chinese judicial practices through the recent cases in Chinese people s courts. It aims to provide answers to the above questions in a systematic way, theoretically and practically; it therefore analyzes the issues surrounding the process of contract-making and. Chinese Law in Imperial Eyes is a landmark contribution to the emerging field of Chinese law and cultural studies. Li Chen's sophisticated analyses and wide-ranging archive illuminate the complex and fascinating encounter between Chinese and European legal traditions in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.