Through her investigation of the Maoist concept of revolutionary justice and the tradition of conformist acculturation in China, the author constructs a fascinating counterpoint to traditional Western arguments about social control.
Related books and articles
Crime and Social Control in a Changing China By Jianhong Liu; Lening Zhang; Steven F. Messner Greenwood Press, 2001
China's Legal Awakening: Legal Theory and Criminal Justice in Deng's Era By Carlos Wing-Hung Lo Hong Kong University Press, 1995
Trial of Modernity: Judicial Reform in Early Twentieth-Century China, 1901-1937 By Xiaoqun Xu Stanford University Press, 2008
No Room for Dissent: China's Laws against Disturbing Social Order Undermine Its Commitments to Free Speech and Hamper the Rule of Law By Longanecker, Mindy Kristin Washington International Law Journal, Vol. 18, No. 2, 2009
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Nulla Poena Sine Lege in China: Rigidity or Flexibility? By Li, Li Suffolk University Law Review, Vol. 43, No. 3, Summer 2010
Social Connections in China: Institutions, Culture, and the Changing Nature of Guanxi By Hillman, Ben The China Journal, No. 53, January 2005
China: Dealing with Destiny By Howell, Llewellyn D. USA TODAY, Vol. 135, No. 2742, March 2007
China, Iran, and Leftist-Islamic Cooperation By Jochnowitz, George Midstream, Vol. 53, No. 2, March-April 2007
Social Media Impacts the Entire World, So Attorneys Need to Get with It! By Vogel, Peter S. Strategies: The Journal of Legal Marketing, Vol. 12, No. 8, August 2010
China Enacts Law to Bolster Security ; Sweeping New Act Is Seen as Reinforcing Primacy of the Communist Party By Wong, Edward International New York Times, July 2, 2015
China Puts Strict Control over Groups from Abroad ; Law Is Aimed at Limiting Work of Overseas NGOs, Mainly by Police Scrutiny By Wong, Edward International New York Times, April 29, 2016