The PRC Ministry of Human Resources and Social Security recently released a set of rules regarding providing public notice of China employer labor violations (《重大劳动保障违法行为社会公布办法》).
Our China lawyers have been getting an influx of cases from investors and their lawyers wanting our help in suing Chinese companies in U.S. courts for corporate governance violations.
Chinese Passport Holders Who Have a 10-year B-1/B-2 Visa Must Have Valid EVUS Enrollment Beginning Nov. 29, 2016 to Enter the United States
The U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) recently announced that, beginning Nov. 29, 2016, all Chinese passport holders who carry a 10-year visa B-1 (business visitor) and/or B-2 (tourist visa) must have a valid Electronic Visa Update System (EVUS) enrollment when traveling to the United States.
China’s labor laws allow an employer and an employee may enter into a non-compete agreement or agree on a set of non-compete provisions (usually in the employment agreement or a confidentiality agreement) that prohibits the employee from competing with the employer for up to two years after the employment term.
Our China lawyers have been getting an influx of cases from investors and their lawyers seeking help in suing Chinese companies in U.S. courts for corporate governance violations.
As promised, here is a followup on what’s happening in Guangdong. Pursuant to the amended PRC Law on Population and Family Planning and China’s nationwide two-children policy, major provinces/cities in China have all extended the mandatory maternity leave.
China recently initiated a pilot program for foreigner work permits that integrates foreigner entry employment licenses and foreign expert employment licenses into one “foreigner employment permit.”
In Importing Goods From China: The Risks Are Rising, I wrote about how companies can recognize impending antidumping (AD) or countervailing duty (CVD) petitions.
The China Fake Investment Scam: Does That Chinese Company Want to Invest in Your Company or Steal Your Technology?
China is awash in money these days and plenty of Chinese companies have plenty of it. What Chinese companies really need is good technology.
Ten years ago, our China lawyers would get two to three contracts a year where our client was selling products to China.