The China Food and Drug Administration (“CFDA”) has released in April a draft regulation for supervision of so-called health food. Shanghai-based lawyer Mark Schaub of King & Wood Mallesons sees it as an open way to discuss a new system of filing, and less registration, he writes in Lexology.
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A range of food scandals with milk powder for babies has caused a wild-west market for mainly foreign instant formula, doing good business in China. Lawyer Mark Schaub warns that regulators are catching up, and new tough registration rules have a deadline for October 1, hard to manage for import products, he writes in Lexology.
The new rules on taxation of cross-border e-commerce have caused fear the government is trying to kill an increasingly lucrative industry. It was inevitable the government would start to regulate – not kill – this booming business, says Shanghai-based lawyer Mark Schaub in Lexology. The timing was a surprise, and unfortunately, regulations are not very clear, he adds.
The longstanding ban on the sale of video game consoles and games to Chinese consumers might be loosened at the Shanghai Free Trade Zone, but that does not mean everything goes, warns lawyer Mark Schaub in Mondaq, although the new opportunities prevail.
Moving to China still seems attractive for many professionals, including lawyers. Shanghai-based lawyer Mark Schaub explains to the Law Gazette the barriers you might meet twice, and why you could consider the move very well. And that does not only is true for lawyers.
The China Banking Regulatory Commission (CBRS) brought out last month new regulations to make online banking more safe. But foreign banking institutions and IT vendors fear exclusion from the China market, and they might be correct, writes Shanghai-based lawyer Mark Schaub in China Law Insight. His take-away.
The draft foreign investment law (FIL) is replacing the regulations from 1979. China has changed, and so a major overhaul of the law is long overdue, write lawyers Mark Schaub and Xu Ping in China Law Insight. They give an overview of the shortcomings of the current law, and the new features of the FIL. And it might only be the beginning.
Legal protection for China´s consumers was long overdue, but a revision of the existing laws might change all for the country´s consumers, writes lawyer Mark Schaub in Lexology. All depends now on how those laws are being executed.
Business between China and Israel is brisk, and that is partly caused by the fact that both economies supplement each other. Where China needs innovation, Israel needs a sizable market to sell its innovations, a market it does not have among its hostile neighbors. Shanghai-based lawyer Mark Schaub just returned from his latest trip to Israel and made this overview.