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ISBN:0754628639
Author: Perry Keller
ISBN13: 978-0754628637
Title: The Citizen and the Chinese State (The Library of Essays on Chinese Law)
Format: rtf azw txt lit
ePUB size: 1111 kb
FB2 size: 1589 kb
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Language: English
Category: Humanities
Publisher: Routledge; 1 edition (January 28, 2012)
Pages: 548

The Citizen and the Chinese State (The Library of Essays on Chinese Law) by Perry Keller



Perry Keller is Senior Lecturer in Law at King's College London, UK. About the Series. The Library of Essays on Chinese Law. Learn mor. ubject Categories.

The Citizen and the Chinese State. This volume addresses several core questions regarding the nature of law in China and its future development. In particular, these articles shed light on whether the rule of law ideal is commensurable with government based on the Chinese Communist Party. Beginning virtually from scratch, China ha. ardback – 2012-01-03 Routledge The Library of Essays on Chinese Law. Law and the Market Economy in China. This volume concerns several aspects of China's changing market based economy.

Molecular Biology of the Cell: Problems Book. Essential Cell Biology. The Biology of Cancer. Case Studies in Cancer. Janeway's Immunobiology. Case Studies in Immunology. The Molecules of Life. Living in a Microbial World. Please accept our apologies for any inconvenience this may cause. The Citizen and the Chinese State. Perry Keller January 03, 2012. In particular, these articles shed light on whether the rule of law ideal is commensurable with government based on the Chinese Communist Party Law and the Market Economy in China.

This volume addresses several core questions regarding the nature of law in China and its future development. Beginning virtually from scratch, China has established a comprehensive legal system that boasts a constitution, primary and secondary legislation and plentiful regulations covering most areas of public and private life

The volumes provide a collection of articles which survey the key issues and developments in Chinese law. Get A Copy. Stores ▾. Audible Barnes & Noble Walmart eBooks Apple Books Google Play Abebooks Book Depository Indigo Alibris Better World Books IndieBound.

com Product Description (ISBN 0754628612, Hardcover). The Chinese government has responded by demanding better governance within major companies, market sectors and public administration generally. However, as the articles in this volume show, it has struggled to find a corporate structure capable of absorbing external equity investment and participation but still amenable to direct and indirect state guidance. It has also moved cautiously in creating legal controls over unfair competition

The British Library is the national library of the United Kingdom and one of the world’s greatest libraries. We hold over 13 million books, 920,000 journal and newspaper titles, 57 million patents and 3 million sound recordings.

The Library of Essays on Chinese Law. by Perry Keller. Yet, as these articles discuss, its courts are enmeshed in Party and state hierarchies and are not empowered to directly apply constitutional principles or rights, ensuring that the law is subordinate to national public policy goals. Legal and extra-legal methods for punishing wrongdoing and resolving disputes also raise questions of due process of law. Ultimately, the question is therefore whether China's legal system, if eschewing formalised human rights, is developing a capacity to protect fundamental human dignity.

Non-State Actors and International Law (The Library of Essays in International Law). Non-State Actors and International Law (The Library of Essays in International Law).

This volume addresses several core questions regarding the nature of law in China and its future development. In particular, these articles shed light on whether the rule of law ideal is commensurable with government based on the Chinese Communist Party. Beginning virtually from scratch, China has established a comprehensive legal system that boasts a constitution, primary and secondary legislation and plentiful regulations covering most areas of public and private life. Yet, as these articles discuss, its courts are enmeshed in Party and state hierarchies and are not empowered to directly apply constitutional principles or rights, ensuring that the law is subordinate to national public policy goals. Legal and extra-legal methods for punishing wrongdoing and resolving disputes also raise questions of due process of law. Ultimately, the question is therefore whether China's legal system, if eschewing formalised human rights, is developing a capacity to protect fundamental human dignity.