In this Book

The Limits of the Rule of Law in China

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Title Page, Copyright, Series Page, Dedication
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. v-vi
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  1. Foreword
  2. Wejen Chang
  3. pp. vii-xii
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  1. Acknowledgments
  2. pp. xiii-xiv
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  1. Introduction: The Problem of Paradigms
  2. Karen G. Turner
  3. pp. 3-19
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  1. 1 / Conceptions and Receptions of Legality: Understanding the Complexity of Law Reform in Modern China
  2. Yuanyuan Shen
  3. pp. 20-44
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  1. 2 / Law, Law, What Law? Why Western Scholars of China Have Not Had More to Say about its Law
  2. William P. Alford
  3. pp. 45-64
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  1. 3 / Using the Past to Make a Case for the Rule of Law
  2. Jonathan K. Ocko
  3. pp. 65-87
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  1. 4 / Rule of Man and the Rule of Law in China: Punishing Provincial Governors during the Qing
  2. R. Kent Guy
  3. pp. 88-111
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  1. 5 / Collective Responsibility in Qing Criminal Law
  2. Joanna Waley-Cohen
  3. pp. 112-131
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  1. 6 / True Confessions? Chinese Confessions Then and Now
  2. Alison W. Conner
  3. pp. 132-162
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  1. 7 / Law and Discretion in Contemporary Chinese Courts
  2. Margaret Y. K. Woo
  3. pp. 163-195
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  1. 8/ Equality and Justice in Official and Popular Views about Civil Obligations: China and Taiwan
  2. Pitman B. Potter
  3. pp. 196-220
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  1. 9 / Language and Law: Sources of Systemic Vagueness and Ambiguous Authority in Chinese Statutory Language
  2. Claudia Ross, Lester Ross
  3. pp. 221-270
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  1. 10 / The Future of Federalism in China
  2. Tahirih V. Lee
  3. pp. 271-303
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  1. 11 / The Rule of Law Imposed from Outside: China's Foreign-Oriented Legal Regime since 1978
  2. James V. Feinerman
  3. pp. 304-324
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  1. Epilogue: The Deep Roots of Resistance to Law Codes and Lawyers in China
  2. Jack L. Dull
  3. pp. 325-330
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  1. Contributors
  2. pp. 331-334
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  1. Index
  2. pp. 335-348
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