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Download Administrative Litigation Systems in Greater China and Europe (The Rule of Law in China and Comparative Perspectives) eBook

by Yuwen Li

Download Administrative Litigation Systems in Greater China and Europe (The Rule of Law in China and Comparative Perspectives) eBook
ISBN:
1472436083
Author:
Yuwen Li
Category:
Legal Theory & Systems
Language:
English
Publisher:
Routledge; 1 edition (November 7, 2014)
Pages:
284 pages
EPUB book:
1759 kb
FB2 book:
1297 kb
DJVU:
1891 kb
Other formats
lit mbr txt doc
Rating:
4.2
Votes:
350


Yuwen Li is a Professor of Chinese Law and the Director of the Erasmus China Law Centre at the Erasmus School of Law, Erasmus University Rotterdam in the Netherlands.

Yuwen Li is a Professor of Chinese Law and the Director of the Erasmus China Law Centre at the Erasmus School of Law, Erasmus University Rotterdam in the Netherlands. She holds a BA in Chinese Law from Peking University, an MA in International Law and International Relations from the Institute of Social Studies, and a PhD in International Law from Utrecht University, the Netherlands.

By Yuwen Li. Routledge. For Instructors Request Inspection Copy.

This book provides a comparative study of the administrative litigation systems in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Macao, as well as a number of selected European countries that covers both states with an advanced rule of law and new democracies.

This book provides a comparative study of the administrative litigation systems in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Macao, as well as in a number of selected European countries including both states with an advanced rule of law and new democracies

This book provides a comparative study of the administrative litigation systems in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Macao, as well as in a number of selected European countries including both states with an advanced rule of law and new democracies.

It seems that mainland China and Europe (including Hong Kong, which has a traditional connection to the English common-law type of procedure) took different approaches to the recent amendments to their civil procedure legislation and to overcoming similar problems in balancing growing caseloads and quality of adjudication.

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This book provides a comparative study of the administrative litigation systems in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Macao, as well as a number of selected European countries that covers both states with an advanced. Tell us if something is incorrect. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it. See our disclaimer.

This book provides a comparative study of the administrative litigation systems in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Macao, as well as a number of selected European countries that covers both states with a. aperback – 2017-01-09 Routledge The Rule of Law in China and Comparative Perspectives.

If by 'rule of law' you mean an independent judiciary, separation of powers, checks . The social part is incredibly strong in China.

If by 'rule of law' you mean an independent judiciary, separation of powers, checks and balances, then no, China does not have rule of law - not as we know it. Our notion of rule of law is based on the supremacy of the law. Everyone is subject . .China also has at least two other legal 'systems' that operate independently of the judiciary. The first is what's known as 'administrative law'. In Europe you may only have your mom showing up to support you. In China you'll have your second cousin's mother-in-law's from the class of 1982 show up and say something nice about you.

Administrative litigation systems are a rapidly developing legal field in many countries. This book provides a comparative study of the administrative litigation systems in China, Hong Kong, Taiwan and Macao, as well as a number of selected European countries that covers both states with an advanced rule of law and new democracies. Despite the different historical backgrounds and the broader context which has cultivated each individual system, this collective work illustrates the common characteristics of the rapid development of administrative litigation systems since the 1990s as a consequence of the advancement of the rule of law at a global level. All of the contributors have addressed a wide array of key issues in their particular jurisdiction, including court jurisdiction, the scope of judicial review, grounds of litigation claims and mediation in judicial process. Whilst pointing out the shortcomings and challenges which are faced by each jurisdiction, the book offers both ideas and inspiration on how the systems can learn from, and influence each other. This book is essential reading for those studying Chinese law, administrative litigation and comparative law, as well as judges and lawyers specialising in administrative litigation, and administrative courts.