International Law Teaching in China: Engaging in a Pedagogical Reform or Embracing Professionalism and Internationalization?
Cambridge Journal of China Studies
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KONG, Q. (2017). International Law Teaching in China: Engaging in a Pedagogical Reform or Embracing Professionalism and Internationalization?. Cambridge Journal of China Studies, 12 (1)https://doi.org/10.17863/CAM.21524
As international law is becoming increasingly relevant to the rising China, serious problems have been found to cluster in the international law teaching in China. Since its introduction, the development of international law in China has been plagued by the love-and-hatred attitudes of the Chinese regimes in succession towards it. What Chinese law schools and beyond are lacking is a true professionalism that demands an estrangement from political reality and internationalization that calls for retrench of the pedagogical approaches. This article is intended to contribute to the understanding of the landscape of international law teaching in this rising country as it faces challenges.
China, International Law, International Law Teaching, Professionalism, Internationalization
This record's DOI: https://doi.org/10.17863/CAM.21524
This record's URL: https://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/274399