In a recent blog post, we discussed how many companies establish a presence in China through joint ventures. However, just as many U.S. companies expand their business through partnerships with Chinese companies and manufacturers.
Compliance is a top priority for every U.S. company. Business owners know this, of course. That is why they must take great care in every business transaction and venture.
There is no doubt that the ongoing trade dispute between the United States and China is having a significant impact on established U.S. businesses in China. In a past blog post, we discussed how many of these businesses experienced a decrease in sales and profit because of this current situation.
Most court proceedings in the U.S. involve the discovery procedure. Discovery occurs before the trial—or alternative dispute resolution process. It allows parties to obtain evidence that supports their claim by way of conducting interviews or requesting records from the other party.
Business owners looking to start a business in China must understand how to protect their business interests. Namely, they must ensure they take the proper efforts to protect their intellectual property.
When an American business encounters a dispute with a Chinese company, the procedures for resolving the dispute are different than if they simply wanted to sue another organization in the U.S. Today, we cover the basics of resolving disputes in China.
A survey released last week revealed that American companies are facing backlash in China over continuing trade disputes between the two countries. Less than two weeks after the U.S. increased tariffs on Chinese imports, nearly half of members of the American Chamber of Commerce in China reported facing retaliatory measures by the Chinese government.
In today’s global economy, many companies will encounter disputes with firms in another country. Many may wonder, how does an international lawsuit begin? We often take service of process for granted in domestic lawsuits – people view it as a given. However, when international firms are involved, the rules change.
Talks between Chinese and American officials continue concerning tariffs and intellectual property (IP) concerns. The U.S. continues in its demands that Chinese improve IP protections regarding American businesses.
California companies work extensively with China in marketing iPhones. Companies also market other technological devices there as well.