This post is the second in a series of posts by Grace Yang, one of our China lawyers resident in Beijing. Grace has her B.A. from Beijing University and her J.D. (law degree) from the University of Washington.
The Obama Administration has referred to Sino-American relations as the most important bilateral international relationship of the twenty-first century.
This post is by Grace Yang, one of our China lawyers resident in Beijing. Grace has her B.A. from Beijing University and her J.D. (law degree) from the University of Washington.
A few months ago, co-blogger Steve Dickinson, Greg Buhyoff (our lead Vietnam lawyer) went on an extended legal/business trip to Ho Chi Minh City and Hanoi, during which Steve and I met with around a dozen Vietnamese lawyers.
Okay, no sooner do I tout a list of ten keys for doing business in China but a loyal reader sends me another such list by which he swears.
Law schools want money. Law schools make money off their tuition.
Had lunch the other day with a bunch of people I consider to be China experts (to the extent there is any such thing).
Every February, our China lawyers get an influx of emails and phone calls from American companies seeking our help in resolving last year’s bad product or late product problems.
China veteran Andrew Hupert (of ChinaSolved) recently did a post listing his daily China reads for business. Andrew puts the following sites on his feedly.com reader (I too use Feedly) and he says he spends 15-30 minutes a day skimming these sites for China business information.
Had a great lunch yesterday with four people who provide professional services to companies (PR, consulting, and legal). All five of us do a lot of work relating to China and much of the lunch focused on various aspects of doing business in China — ranging from whether American retirement homes can succeed in China to how to capture service business from Chinese companies.