Xiao Baiyang’s next blogpost focuses on the details of punitive damages in Chinese IP Law.
On November 11, 2020, the 23rd Meeting of the Standing Committee of the 13th National People’s Congress deliberated and voted to pass the “Decision on Amending the Copyright Law of the People’s Republic of China,” which marked the completion of the third revision of Copyright
The July issue of JIPLP includes two short pieces of mine: one on the Hungarian parody ruling, and another book review on Fei-Hsien Wang’s brilliant book on the copyright history of publishing houses in China.
The first copyright act of the People’s Republic of China was acceptd 30 years ago (September 7, 1990). Quite a lot has changed since the adoption of that law, and following two less detailed amendments (one in 2001 and another in 2010), China now faces
My latest book review on Tianxiang He’s “Copyright and Fan Productivity in China – A Cross-Jurisdictional Perspective” came out recently in the August issue of Journal of Intellectual Property Law and Practice.
The United States Trade Representative (USTR) conducts ‘Special 301 Report’ annually to assess and evaluate the level of intellectual property (IP) protection and enforcement among US trading partners worldwide. The Special 301 Report is legally regulated through the Section 182 of the Trade Act 1974,