By Susan Ning, Liu Jia and Angie Ng
In March every year, lawmakers and political advisers from the National People’s Congress (NPC) (Chinas equivalent of Parliament) and the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Committee (CPPCC) (China’s top advisory body) conduct sessions in Beijing to take stock of social, legal and economic issues in China for the preceding year; and discuss objectives (in relation to the same issues) for the year going forward1. These sessions are often referred to as the "two sessions".
Two statements which have arisen during these two sessions; are of particular interest (from an antitrust law perspective):
Continue Reading The annual “two sessions” and antitrust law noises