CIBEL Blog

Dr. Jie (Jeanne) Huang
Published on :
Wednesday, May 2, 2018

The recent U.S. Supreme Court case, Animal Science Products, Inc. v. Hebei Welcome Pharmaceutical Co. Ltd, concerns what weight should be given to the Chinese government’s submission of Chinese law. On Page 58 of the trial transcript, Justice Kagan and Ginsburg asked how about other countries dealing with formal submissions from the Chinese government. There are two examples. 
 

HEI Zuqing
Published on :
Friday, April 20, 2018

ANZ Bank, Shanghai Branch v. Ningbo Haitian International Trade Co.,(the ANZ case) decided by the Supreme People’s Court of the People’s Republic of China[1], involved  a contract for LC financing instead of the trade of goods.

Published on :
Tuesday, April 17, 2018

Bill Shorten’s proposal to triple anti-dumping penalties demonstrates a misunderstanding of dumping and its impact on the economy. It also misunderstands when anti-dumping measures may be lawfully applied and to what extent. https://theconversation.com/shortens-plan-to-triple-anti-dumping-penalti...

Dr. Heng Wang (Associate Professor and CIBEL Co-Director, UNSW Law) 王衡(新南威尔士大学法学院副教授,CIBEL【中国国际商法与国际经济法项目】联合主任)
Published on :
Friday, April 6, 2018

China has imposed retaliatory duties on US food imports including pork, fruit, nuts, and wine of up to 25 per cent as a response to President Trump’s tariffs on steel and aluminum imports under Section 232. This is a real trade war between the United States and China in forty years of China's opening-up and the first time that both nations have taken measures. Is the 2018 trade war similar to previous ones? The answer seems to be yes, but mostly no. It will be helpful to analyze the history of U.S.-China trade frictions to better understand the 2018 trade war.

Zhuangsi Xu, Ph.D. Candidate, Faculty of Law, UNSW Australia
Published on :
Wednesday, September 6, 2017

The presentation was conducted half on Professor Deng’s recent research on the Common and Symmetry Responsibility in Climate Change, and half on “Conducting Research on Chinese Law” as the first topic of the CIBEL Ph.D. Seminar. Each section was followed by a short Q&A session.

Xiaomeng Qu, Ph.D. Candidate, Faculty of Law, UNSW Australia
Published on :
Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Background
In its unique geopolitical and economic circumstances, Israel has traditionally viewed the US and the EU as its chief international economic partners. After the establishment of One Belt, One Road project (OBOR), how should Israel -one of the OECD's smallest members - reconsider its global economic strategies as centers of economic and political gravity are shifting to the east? Prof. Broude shared his views from three aspects.

Senior Lecturer Dr. Jie (Jeanne) Huang
Published on :
Sunday, September 3, 2017

 

On 30 June 2017, for the first time in history, Chinese court recognized and enforced a U.S. commercial monetary judgment. The case is Liu Li v. Tao Li and Tong Wu[1] decided by the Intermediate People’s Court of Wuhan City.

Dr Weihuan Zhou, Senior Lecturer, UNSW Law
Published on :
Monday, August 21, 2017

Official statements and public opinions in Australia and China have been overwhelmingly positive on the impact of the China – Australia Free Trade Agreement (“ChAFTA”) on Chinese investment in Australia. This is an overstatement of the impact. Australia’s ChAFTA commitments on investment liberalisation and investor protection are limited and may not create sufficient incentives for or boost the confidence of Chinese investors.

Dr. Jie (Jeanne) Huang (Senior Lecturer, UNSW Law)
Published on :
Thursday, August 17, 2017

In a few industries, privately-owned Chinese enterprises have actively advocated their voice in international rule-making. E-commerce is one example. Jack Ma, Alibaba Group Executive Chairman and United Nations Assistant Secretary-General, is calling for the establishment of an Electronic World Trade Platform (‘eWTP’) to help small to medium-sized enterprises (‘SMEs’), developing countries and young people to enter the global market and join the global economy. eWTP would link local, regional, national and international e-commerce Internet platforms.

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The blog posts and comments to any blog posts found at this website reflect only the views of their authors. They do not in anyway constitute an endorsement by CIBEL and UNSW Law of the views or facts in those posts or comments. CIBEL and UNSW Law make no representations as to the accuracy or completeness of any information on the blog or in the comments. CIBEL and UNSW Law will not be liable for any errors or omissions in the blog or comments nor for the availability of associated information. CIBEL and UNSW Law will not be liable for any losses, injuries, or damages from the display or use of the blog or comments.