Reducing investment ownership restrictions, protecting intellectual property rights (IPR), and leveling the playing field for US companies operating in China were the key messages that a delegation of US-China Business Council (USCBC) board directors delivered in meetings with PRC Premier Wen Jiabao and other senior PRC government officials on November 1 in B
China Market Intelligence
In an apparent effort to build on the special campaign on intellectual property rights (IPR) completed earlier this year, the State Council announced on November 9 that it would establish a new "leading group," or multiagency task force, to coordinate interagency efforts to tackle IPR infr
US companies in China are modifying their human resources (HR) strategies to address increasingly complex PRC labor policy requirements, according to a recent study conducted by the US-China Business Council (USCBC).
The US-China Business Council (USCBC) recently released two new reports that track progress and continued restrictions in two high-profile advocacy areas: foreign investment and indigenous innovation.
Small- and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) have long been seen as central to promoting innovation in developed economies, and the PRC government now appears to be embracing this concept as well.
The PRC government recently announced leadership changes in key financial services agencies, including the China Banking Regulatory Commission (CBRC), the China Securities Regulatory Commission (CSRC), and the China Insurance Regulatory Commission (CIRC).
PRC leaders recently shed light on how China intends to incorporate foreign investment into its goals for developing strategic emerging industries.
Protecting intellectual property rights (IPR) continues to be one of the biggest challenges companies face in China.
The National People's Congress (NPC) 11th Standing Committee recently reviewed several proposed amendments to laws that could affect enterprises in the natural resources sector as well as companies concerned with human resources issues.
The US-China Business Council (USCBC) recently conducted more than 20 interviews with representatives at member companies on their interactions with Chinese state-owned enterprises. This is the third story in a series of three on those interviews.