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▪ China’s Market Regulator Reined in Internet Commercial Ads
▪ Stricter than the GDPR, China’s Privacy Law Provides Prohibitive and Control Oblig
▪ China kicked off the 1st national security review on DiDi
▪ Non-prosecution for compliance under ISO 37301 - Dentons lawyers take the world’s
▪ China’s Data Security Law is anything but frightening
▪ Alibaba fined USD 2.68 billion for abusing dominant market position in China
▪ China’s new “Blocking Statute” and the concerns it raised
▪ Survey result: how is bribery risk managed in China?
▪ China’s Administrative Punishment Law Awards Meaningful Credits for Compliance Eff
▪ Salon | How Would the Sanction on Pompeo and Blocking Measures Impact Foreign Comp
▪ Fees to speakers: academic exchange or commercial bribery
▪ China’s Personal Information Protection Law (2)
▪ China’s Personal Information Protection Law (1)
▪ Reading Into China’s Export Control Law
▪ English Translation of Export Control Law of China
▪ China Issued Its List of Unreliable Entities
▪ Demystify Corporate Social Credit System in China
▪ China is deploying “Operation Skynet” to further “Fox Hunt”
▪ China is to award whistleblowers heavily – foreign companies are more vulnerable t
▪ 130 Chinese headhunters arrested, involving breach of 200 million personal info
▪ Corporate Compliance Programs Evaluation Issued by US DOJ (Chinese Translation)
▪ The prospect is promising to commercialize Level-3 autonomous driving in China
▪ Intelligent and digital infrastructures are scheduled to accompany automatic vehic
▪ Will China illegalize VIEs?
▪ You cannot miss the gold rush under China's new Foreign Investment Law
▪ Classified Protection Under China's Cyber Security Law
▪ China is to fast-track law-making in autonomous driving
▪ What compliance obligations to meet to transfer data from within China?
▪ Chinese government uses digital forensics technology to dig bribery evidence
▪ A Chinese medical device distributor fined CNY 50,000 for bribing with Moutai
▪ How would Chinese E-commerce Law affect you (1)?
▪ Conflict between the culture and the Party’s rules: $70 gift money got a director
▪ "Excessive Pricing" from perspective of Competition Law
▪ Does China prohibit cross-border transfer of scientific data?
▪ Hypermarket Caesar jailed for ten years for giving “reward for go-between”
▪ How is environmental protection tax collected in China?
▪ China Redefined Bribery Anticompetitive in Nature
▪ China is to amend its Constitution
▪ Chinese government vowed to crack down on bribe givers more harshly
▪ China has its own Dodd-Frank; the award for whistleblower could be US$ 80K
▪ Chinese government may LIUZHI a suspect of wrongdoing
▪ Cooking clinical trial data is rampant and now criminally punishable in China
▪ 5th Viadrina Compliance Congress
▪ Does a compliance bird eat nothing?
▪ How Are Drugs Being Sold in China Despite the Anti-Corruption Crusading
▪ Chinese whistle-blower lauded while French boss fled out of China
▪ Life Sentence for Deputy Chief Justice of China
▪ Why Is Chinese Anti-bribery Law a Very Important Compliance Obligation?
▪ The Report on Corporate Compliance Management in China (2016)
▪ Use of "predictive coding" in eDiscovery document review…best friend or job replac
 

A corrupted senior official of a publicly listed company received a 12-year sentence and 750,000 yuan fine for his participation of a scheme that defrauded his company. Apart from obvious financial loss, the Company encountered significant problem carrying out normal businesses. This should be a lesson for organisations of a sufficient size to update their compliance structure so as to prevent internal corruption's disruptive effect.



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Localization is the adaptation of a product or service to meet the needs of a particular language, culture or desired population's "look-and-feel." A successfully localized service or product is one that appears to have been developed within the local culture. There is no better way to achieve such a goal than hiring local talents to do it for you. But this also carries certain risks, because they may bring along unique local corrupt practices of 'greasing the wheels of business'. In this sense, multinationals must also retain localized compliance personnel to nip it in the bud for regulatory purposes


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Because of the popularity of shopping online, regulating e-commercial world has taken centre stage from the viewpoint of the Chinese government. The case below is a reminder on what could happen if compliance had not kept pace with regulatory development.

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China’s General Administration for Market Regulation released a document titled ‘Administrative Measures on Internet Advertising - Draft for Public Comment’ (hereinafter as the ‘Measures’) in order to rein in Internet commercials with the potential of changing the dynamics of the online market. The Measures require that Internet advertisements be identifiable enough for the consumers to identify as such. The promotion of commodities and services through the Internet in the form of bidding ranking, news reports, experience sharing, consumption assessment, or other forms of attached shopping links shall be clearly marked as "advertisements".


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On August 20, 2021, the Chinese legislature passed the Personal Information Protection Law (“PIPL”). Consisting of eight chapters and 74 articles, the PIPL provides comprehensive provisions that give stronger legal assurance in the realm of privacy protection. These provisions include rules on the scope of application and personal information processing, on cross-border transmission, subject persons' rights in processing activities, personal information processors' obligations, as well as on regulatory authorities and penalties.

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The Regulation on Security and Protection of Critical Information Infrastructure was promulgated on April 27 and is to enter into force as of September 1, 2021.  As usual, we may get panic once again.  However, before getting panic, we should get to know if the Regulation would be applicable to us.  From the name of the Regulation, we should check if our company could fall within the category of critical information infrastructure. 



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The Chinese government has shown great willingness in recent years to regulate China's technology sector.  Issues ranging from data security to privacy to antitrust have been put on center stage.  To be compliant in such a setting requires a great deal of foresight.  Companies who have business operations in China should keep up to date with the current regulatory development.  Risks can be managed only when one is not complacent.

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Cyberspace Security Review Office announced to carry out cyberspace security review on DiDi in accordance with the Measures for Cyberspace Security Review, in order to prevent national data security risks, safeguard national security and protect public interests.  As a result, DiDi was requested to stop the registration of new users during the review period.  It is the first time that China kicked off the first national security review.


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