Lexology ran an excellent article the other day, entitled, Catching the Bad Guys: Recovery for a Defrauded Alibaba Buyer.
I have been writing a lot lately about various myths regarding specific aspects of Chinese employment law.
The National Security Law, effective as of July 1, 2015, states that “(the State shall) enhance network and information security protection capabilities, strengthen innovative research…
In Part 1 of this series, I discussed how the increasing complexity of products made in China has led to a corresponding increase in the complexity of the molds for those products…
If you have any interest in international litigation or arbitration and all that entails (things like service of process, enforcement of foreign judgments or awards, gathering up evidence from a foreign country)
Unlike the United States, China does not have an affirmative requirement to prove that a trademark is being used in commerce.
Like pretty much everything else related to China employment law issues, the rest (or not) schedule for national holidays is a bit more complicated than one would think.
I just finished reading and heartily enjoying the book, Etiquette Guide to China: Know the rules that make th difference, by Boye Lafayette De Mente and Patrick Wallace.
China’s National Information Security Standardization Technical Committee (“NISSTC”), a standard-setting committee jointly supervised by the Standardization Administration of China (“SAC”) and the Cyberspace Administration of China (“CAC”), released seven draft national standards related to cybersecurity and data privacy for public comment on December 21, 2016.
In part 1 of this series, I talked about how the increasing complexity of products being made in China has led to a corresponding increase in the complexity of the molds for those products, and of how that means our China attorneys are increasingly needing to draft contracts to protect our client’s IP within those molds.