I take no position one way or the other on any Chinese stock market crash, including the most recent one.
Large portions of China’s economy are dominated by state-owned enterprises (SOEs) and financial institutions that do not operate on the basis of market competition.
Recent years have witnessed a rapid increase in private antitrust litigations in China.
A Facebook friend from China posted, Chinese Factory Worker Can’t Believe The Shit He Makes For Americans, and it is quickly getting likes, for good reason.
Just read an article on the white hot (at least for millennials) web site Ozy.com, entitled, Surfing China’s Business Boom … Without Wiping Out.
As early as 27 February 2014, President Xi Jinping, the head of the Office of the Central Leading Group for Cyberspace Affairs, said that “No cyber safety means no national security.” On 1 July 2015, the National Security Law of the People’s Republic of China (《中华人民共和国国家安全法》)( NSL ) came into effect.
China law mandates written employment contracts with all (Chinese and expat) full-time employees.
Earlier this month, six former employees of Tencent Holdings (Tencent), including Liu Chunning, a now high-level executive of Alibaba Group, were detained by Chinese authorities as part of a bribery investigation relating to payments made by online video content providers to employees of Tencent, including Liu.
China’s Proposed Cyber Security Law to Have Far Reaching Consequences for Businesses Operating in the Country
On July 6, 2015, China’s top legislative body – the National People’s Congress – published a draft Cyber Security Law that, if enacted in its current form, will have far-reaching consequences for businesses operating in China.