I am riveted by what has been happening in China to “representatives” of Crown Resorts Limited. And every day my fascination increases.
It is not uncommon for foreign companies doing business in China to brag about how they have not been forced to comply with a particular Chinese law.
Copyright is an essential part of any substantive IP protection plan in China, but many companies fail to take an extremely important step: registering their copyrights in China.
According to the media, Chinese authorities have detained a number of Australians from Crown Resorts for gambling-related offenses and have launched a criminal investigation into their actions.
When the employment relationship ends between a China employer and employee, there are always a few things the China employer should do.
I recently spoke on the U.S. Canada softwood lumber dispute at an American Chamber of Commerce in Canada event. I was subbing for my colleague Bill Perry who could not make it because he was in China.
Our China lawyers have been getting a spat of inquiries in the last few months from foreign (mostly American) companies that have lost knock-down drag
out disputes with their Chinese manufacturers.
On 7 June 2016, the Administration for Industry and Commerce (AIC) in Inner Mongolia held the Xilin Gol branch of the Inner Mongolia Radio and Television Network Group (Xilin Gol Radio and Television) to have violated the Anti-Monopoly Law (AML).