1 edition of Extraterritoriality in China found in the catalog.
by Editorial Information Service of the Foreign Policy Association in New York
Written in English
|Series||Series 1925-1926 -- no. 6, Series 1925-1926 -- no. 6.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||9 p. ;|
Extraterritoriality is the state of being exempt of the jurisdiction of local law, usually as the result of diplomatic negotiations. An example of extraterritorial in China is the unequal treaties. Foreign countries such as the United States, France, Great Britain, and many other "western" countries controlled extraterritorial zones in China. Legal imperialism: sovereignty and extraterritoriality in Japan, the Ottoman Empire, and China (Cambridge University Press, ). External links. Columbia Encyclopedia—"Extraterritoriality" Shih Shun Liu, Extraterritoriality, Its Rise and Its Decline () Report of the Extraterritoriality Commission in China () Book: Frelinghuysen.
What further informed this thinking, and was instrumental in creating the instrument of extraterritoriality, was a fear, based on a misunderstanding, of Chinese justice, which seemed quaint, at best, and barbaric at worst (a topic Robert Nield also touches on in China’s Foreign Places, p. 13). “[T]he Chinese doctrine of group responsibility Author: Gregory Bracken. At Washington it is broadly intimated that President COOLIDGE is contemplating an international conference to discuss the abolition of extraterritorial rights in China.
Extraterritoriality How a “Lawless” China Made Modern America: An Epic Told in Orientalism. Book Review by Carol G.S. Tan. Extraterritoriality Developments in the Law – Extraterritoriality. THE CHINA CRITIC The Development of Extraterritoriality In China By Edwin L. T. Fang) The principle of territorial sovereignty requires that the authority of a free and independent state shall be exclusive over its territory; and jurisdiction shall cover.
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Extraterritoriality in China: what we know and what we don’t know By PÄR CASSEL Julian Edwards' entanglements were numerous, complex, and extended broadly over time and : Pär Cassel.
Extraterritoriality in China, [James Thomson Shotwell] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : James Thomson Shotwell. Cloth. Very good hardback copies. (reprint of ), xvi, pp and viii, pp. A thorough study of the history, development, and nature of the legal system of extraterritoriality that fully developed in nineteenth century China essentially granting an exemption from Chinese laws for westerners.
Seller Inventory # Extraterritoriality in China. [New York?] American Council, Institute of Pacific Relations, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: James T Shotwell; Institute of Pacific Relations.
Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. The development of extraterritoriality in China, Volume 1 The Development of Extraterritoriality in China, George Williams Keeton: Author:.
Without denying the vast political, social and economic implications of extraterritoriality in China, Fishel sees extraterritoriality as first and foremost a juridical device, and scoped his book accordingly, with lengthy discussions on the legality of, revisions to, and fates (and ends) of the various 'unequal treaties' China was party to.
Extraterritoriality in China book Robert Hart, who worked and lived in China for many years, had said in his book, 'These froin the Land of Sinim, ' 'The extraterritoriality stipulation may have relieved the native official of some troublesome duties, but it has always been felt to be offensive and humilia- ting, and has ever a disintegrating effect, leading the people, on the one hand, to despise their own.
End of extraterritoriality in China. Berkeley, Los Angeles, University of California Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Fishel, Wesley R. End of extraterritoriality in China. Berkeley, Los Angeles, University of California Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Wesley R Fishel.
The End Of Exterritoriality In China (民国时期治外法权著作, ) Millard Thomas(老中国通密勒, Fabc Press, Shanghai) by Millard Thomas. Extraterritoriality - China.
Although the Ottoman Empire was the first to enact a capitulatory system that established the basis for extraterritorial privileges, it was in China that the extraterritoriality system was developed most extensively. The origin of extraterritoriality in China has been traced to the T'ang dynasty (–).
For further readings on the abolishment of extraterritorial jurisdiction in China, see Quincy Wright, ‘The End of Extraterritoriality in China’, The American Journal of International no. 2 (): ; Wesley R Fishel, The End of Extraterritoriality in China.
(Octagon Books, ); John Carter Vincent, Author: Mariya Tait Slys. Based on a cross-cultural comparison of the emergence, function, and abolition of these court systems in Japan, the Ottoman Empire, and China, Turan Kayaoglu elaborates a theory of extraterritoriality, comparing the nineteenth-century British example with the post-World War II American legal by: Par Cassel's first book explores extraterritoriality and the ways in which Western power operated in Japan and China from the s to the s.
In Japan, the treaties established in the s were abolished after drastic regime change a decade later and replaced by European-style reciprocal agreements by /5.
The Passing of Extraterritoriality in China. OF LATE years there has been a growing conviction on the part of governments whose nationals enjoy extraterritorial privileges in China that these privileges, which confer on foreigners in China immunity from Chinese jurisdiction, must be given by: 1.
16 ‘Extraterritoriality as a semi-colonial institution was in important respects an adaptation of the ; 17 By ‘private international law’, I mean the law that a sovereign authority establishes to administe ; 6 Unlike the case of China, extraterritorial consular jurisdiction in the Ottoman Empire was not a novel invention of nineteenth-century imperialistic expansion, but rather the Author: Mariya Tait Slys.
The Extraterritoriality of Law book. History, Theory, Politics. The Extraterritoriality of Law. Qing officials, extraterritoriality, and global integration in nineteenth-century China.
With Richard S. Horowitz. View abstract. chapter 7 | 15 pages Drinking water by the by: 2. Report of the Commission on Extraterritoriality in China, Peking, Septem By Commission on Extraterritoriality in China Govt.
Print. Off. In China, the citizens of Great Britain, the United States, France and later Japan had extraterritoriality under the unequal treaties. Great Britain was the first to impose such a treaty on China, in the Treaty of Nanking that ended the First Opium War.
Inafter Commodore Matthew Perry's fleet forced Japan Author: Kallie Szczepanski. This book brings together thirteen scholars of law, history, and politics in order to reconsider the history, theory, and contemporary relevance of legal extraterritoriality.
Situating questions of extraterritoriality in a set of broader investigations into state. Legal Imperialism examines the important role of nineteenth-century Western extraterritorial courts in non-Western states.
These courts, created as a separate legal system for Western expatriates living in Asian and Islamic coutries, developed from the British imperial model, which was founded on ideals of legal positivism.
Based on a cross-cultural comparison. It then examines the book’s claims regarding the myth of China’s lawlessness and explores the book’s argument about why America sought extraterritorial rights from China, before looking at one empirical aspect of the work — America’s practice of extraterritoriality in China — and considering Orientalism’s contribution to and.Concessions in China were a group of concessions within late imperial China and during the Republic of China (), which were governed and occupied by foreign powers, and are frequently associated with colonialism.
Most had extraterritoriality and were enclaves inside key cities that became treaty than other minor extraterritorial regions, these .Extraterritoriality (without reciprocity) was first imposed upon China by the British in the Treaty of Nanking, resulting from the First Opium War.
It was subsequently imposed upon China by the Americans under the Treaty of Wanghia and the Treaty of Tientsin.