Renmin Chinese Law Review, Vol. 1 is the first work in a series of annual volumes on contemporary Chinese law, which bring together the work of recognised scholars from China, offering a window on current legal research in China.
Volume 1 addresses topics such as the law theory of public interest, as well as issues pertaining to the Chinese legal system’s implementation of WTO laws. All of the contributions provide useful insights for those wishing to explore China’s increasing influence in international law and politics as well China’s recent legal reforms.
This diverse comparative study will appeal to academics in Chinese law, society and politics, members of diplomatic communities as well as legal professionals interested in China.
|Publisher:||Elgar, Edward Publishing, Inc.|
|Product dimensions:||6.40(w) x 9.30(h) x 0.90(d)|
About the Author
Edited by Jichun Shi, Editor in Chief, The Jurist and Professor of Law, Renmin University of China Law School, China
Table of Contents
1. The Word ‘Constitution’ in Western Languages: How Did it Originate and Evolve Linguistically?
2. On Legal Theories of Public Interest: An Analysis Based on the Need Spill Theory
3. On the ‘Economized State’ in the Context of Economic Law
4. On the Changes in the Chinese Legal System for Implementing WTO Laws
5. Rethinking the NPC Standing Committee’s Basic Law Revision Power
6. How to Define the Discretion Standard in the Administrative Legal System from the Perspective of Administrative Self-restraint
7. The Fate of the Theory of the Nature of Social Harm in Contemporary China
Zhao Bingzhi and Chen Zhijun
8. Empirical Studies on the De-functionalization of Criminal Trial in China
9. How to Define Illegal Financing: A Critique of the Judicial Interpretation of Illegal Financing by the Supreme People’s Court
10. Information Supervision: The Optimum Choice of China’s Supervision of Credit Assets Securitization
11. Judiciary Strategy for Historical Problems Originating from the Reform of Corporate Share Institutions
12. Return to Civil Procedure Law: Re-reforming the Courts’ Power of Investigation and Evidence Collection
13. Jurisdictional Error as a Cause for Retrial Should Not be Removed