Foreign Courts and Rulings
Total 19 Posts
Last week, a British judge ruled against a claim by human rights groups that the UK government was not taking appropriate action under specific UK statutes to address concerns about products made in Xinjiang with forced labor.
U.S. District Court Finds No Conflict Between Chinese PIPL and Discovery Process, Grants Motion To Compel Document Production
In a recent case before the U.S. District Court, Southern District of New York, Magistrate Judge Barbara Moses dismissed the defendants' argument that legal obligations under China's Personal Information Protection Law (PIPL) prevent them from providing personal information relevant to the case, as she found "no true conflict" between
In addition to the various U.S. states taking executive action against TikTok, as CTM reported this week, the state of Indiana is bringing a lawsuit against TikTok, asserting that "TikTok has reams of highly sensitive data and personal information about Indiana consumers and has deceived those consumers to believe
In a U.S. appeals court opinion last week, a panel of judges vacated a lower court decision on a dispute between a Chinese manufacturer and its U.S. distributor that had been subject to arbitration in China.
In a hearing before Britain’s High Court this week, a Uyghur rights group argued that the British government has failed to investigate the importation of cotton produced with forced labor in Xinjiang, in violation of UK law.
In an opinion issued last week, a U.S. federal judge in Illinois found that most of the claims in Chinese radio company Hytera's antitrust lawsuit against rival Motorola can go forward.
A Swedish Administrative Court of Appeal recently upheld a lower court's ruling in support of a government decision to ban Huawei equipment in its 5G market, citing national security concerns.