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Vol 21 No 11 Nov/Dec 2016

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Criminal Injuries Compensation Claims

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The Politics of Law and Stability in China

Edited by: Susan Trevaskes, Elisa Nesossi, Sarah Biddulph

ISBN13: 9781783473861
Published: July 2014
Publisher: Edward Elgar Publishing Limited
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Hardback
Price: £80.00



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The Politics of Law and Stability in China examines the nexus between social stability and the law in contemporary China. It explores the impact of Chinese Communist Party's (CCP) rationales for social stability on legal reforms, criminal justice operations and handling of disputes and social unrest inside and outside China's justice agencies.

The book presents an extensive investigation into the conceptual and empirical approaches by the Party-state to control Chinese citizens and to respond to what it sees as potentially de-stabilising social action such as public protest, discord, deviance and criminal behaviour.

This timely and important study reaches across a broad variety of areas within the legal sphere, including substantive criminal law and criminal procedure law reform, labour law, environment and land disputes, policing and surveillance, and anti-corruption drives. The central thread running through all the chapters concerns how the imperative of social stability has underpinned key Party-state approaches to social management and responses to crime, legal disputes and social unrest across the last decade in China.

Subjects:
Other Jurisdictions , China
Contents:
Preface
1. A Short History of the Arbitral Settlement of Interstate Disputes till the Establishment of the PCIJ
2. The Legislative History of the Optional Clause and its Conception
3. Declarations Accepting the Compulsory Jurisdiction of the Court
4. Admissibility of Reservations to Declarations of Acceptence
5. The Legal Character of the Optional Clause System
6. Reciprocity and the System of Optional Clause Declarations
7. Generally Accepted Reservations to Declarations of Acceptance
8. Destructive Reservations
9. Termination and Amendment of Declarations of Acceptance
10. Objecting to the Court's Jurisdiction
11. Reconsidering the Optional Clause System