Legal Arrangement & Assistance in China & Hong Kong
Mainland China and Hong Kong Legal Arrangement and Assistance
Our company provides arrangement and assistance service for foreign and domestic personal or business legal consultation, especially focuses on Mainland China - HK civil/ criminal and commercial cases. We have established cooperative relations with many law firms as well as many financial institutions, research companies and organizations within Chinese Mainland, HK and oversea countries. We have supporting resources including former senior police/governmental/legal personnel, former Immigration Department and customs investigators, network technical support. We provide you with the most profession, secured an diversified legal consultation, arrangement and assistance.
Mission of our company:
Service-oriented, Loyalty in return, Legal basis as the principle
Cases handled and assisted are as follows:
• Litigation and enforcement orders
•Construction contract disputes
•Corporate/Listing Regulations Financing
•Real estate disputes
•Notarization services [including China and overseas]
• Inheritance / Decree / Trust
•Administrative/criminal detention visits, bail pending trial, pre-trial division and court affairs
•Insurance disputes and compensation
"Minutes of the National Courts' Meeting on the Implementation of the Civil Code" was officially announced
On April 9, 2021, the Supreme People’s Court issued the “Notice of the Supreme People’s Court on Printing and Distributing the Minutes of the Working Meeting on the Implementation of the Civil Code by Courts across the Country” to correctly apply the relevant systems of the General Regulations and Contracts of the Civil Code; accurately grasp the Civil Law Corresponding requirements are put forward in three aspects: the application of the civil code and the relevant judicial interpretations, including the trial guidance and investigation and research work, which are of great significance to promote the comprehensive and accurate application of the civil code and ensure the correct implementation of the civil code.
Legal System in Hong Kong
Rule of law
The information is extracted from the publication "Hong Kong's Legal System" published by the Department of Justice in 2008; for more in-depth or up-to-date information on related matters, please refer to the link provided.
The "rule of law" refers to some basic legal principles that govern the way in which power is exercised in Hong Kong. The term rule of law has many different meanings and inferences. Its main meaning is that the power of the government and all public servants comes from the laws expressed in the laws and the judgments of independent courts. The Hong Kong government system implements a principle that no person (including the Chief Executive), unless he has a legal basis, may not commit acts that constitute legal negligence or affect the personal freedom of others. If the person who made the act cannot provide the legal basis for his act, the affected person can appeal to the court, which may rule that the act is invalid and has no legal effect, and order the affected person to be compensated for the loss. The principle of the rule of law in this respect is called the principle of legality.
One of the corollaries of the legality principle can be summarized as equality before the law. Everyone, regardless of race, class, political opinion or religious beliefs, must abide by local laws. In addition, according to the rule of law, the court must be independent of the administrative agency. If the court is to unselfishly decide whether the government's actions are legal, judicial independence is really necessary.
Legality and equality before the law are the two basic elements of the "rule of law," but the principle of the rule of law is not limited to this. Otherwise, as long as the government is given unrestricted discretionary power, the requirements of the rule of law can be met. Therefore, another meaning of the term rule of law can be found in a set of rules that restrict discretion. To this end, the court has formulated guidelines to ensure that the exercise of statutory powers does not violate the original intent of the legislature. These guidelines are related to the nature of administrative power and the procedures for exercising it. An example of the former: a decision claimed to be made on the basis of statutory power can be considered by the court to be obviously unreasonable and not intended by the legislature. An example of the latter: before the decision is made, the affected party is not given the opportunity to make a complaint, and the legislature assumes that under the relevant circumstances, the affected party should have the opportunity to make a complaint. In both cases, the court will rule that the decision is legally invalid.
The Basic Law stipulates that the original laws of Hong Kong (i.e. common law, equity, regulations, subsidiary legislation and customary law) shall be retained unless they conflict with the Basic Law or are revised by the legislature of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region in the future. Ensure that the legal system of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region will continue to implement the rule of law.