Author: Stephen Hall
Foundations of Contract Law in Hong Kong - Eighth Edition includes crucial updates, as follows:
Among the many important changes that Hong Kong has experienced or endured over the past three decades is the gradual and continuing emergence of the distinctively local common law. The common law of contract is no exception. It is now increasingly possible to speak of a Hong Kong law of contract that is not a mere facsimile of the English common law. The goal of this eighth edition is to advance the understanding and appreciation of Hong Kong’s law of contract in a way relevant to students, scholars, and practitioners alike.
This new edition features, comprehensive legal updates, extensive original commentary, and analysis exploring the similarities and emerging differences among the jurisdictions with particular reference to the ongoing developments of the law in Hong Kong. It situates contract law in the broader context of a common law tradition that is essentially customary in character and reflects the reasonable expectations of a free people.
This book also provides a carefully curated and edited selection of the most important or illustrative authorities in contract law drawn primarily from Hong Kong, England, and the wider common law world. The Hong Kong authorities included in this book develop or expound upon the common law of contract in a significant way, indicate some degree of doctrinal divergence from England, or illustrate the way in which a rule or principle works in a distinctively Hong Kong setting. The principal English authorities, which furnish the basic framework of the common law of contract, are extracted and explained in a way that is of relevance to Hong Kong. Recent developments in other common law jurisdictions that are likely to influence the future direction of Hong Kong law are also included.
Author: Professor Stephen Hall
Foundations of International Law – Fifth Edition (Student) provides a clear, succinct, and accessible guide to the cardinal concepts of public international law by covering its structure, systematic requirements, and major substantive topics. It has been written to meet the needs of practicing and academic lawyers, students of law and international relations, and anyone interested in developing their understanding of the rules of the international system.
This book brings clarity to international law that is occasionally missing from some specialist works, and a comprehensiveness that transcends basic introductions. It is unique in that it is written for a Hong Kong readership.
Authors: Ken To, Julian Yeung
Principles of Arbitration in Hong Kong draws on the practical and academic experience of its authors' time as arbitration practitioners, both as party counsels as well as adjudicators. Drawing on current case law, this text considers the common issues that arise in arbitration in Hong Kong and seeks to reduce the issues into basic principles upon which readers can quickly reference in their own research and study.
Starting at HK$ 2,000.00
Author: Simon Luk
Author: Simon Luk
Author: Simon Luk
Authors: Yang-Wahn Hew, Kevin Lau
Butterworths Hong Kong Immigration Law Handbook - Fourth Edition contains new material, cases, and commentary on various sections of Cap.115. Some of the key updates include the contents and impact of the 2021 amendments to the Ordinance which relate primarily to the processing of torture / non-refoulement claims at Part VIIC and Schedule 1A of Cap.115 as well as recent case law on the same topic, including those relating to the handling of child claimants, the rule in Browne v Dunn in proceedings before the Torture Claims Appeal Board, and the potential impact of the amendments to section 37ZT on the late filing of notices of appeal.
Starting at HK$ 1,260.00
Authors: Kevin Lee, Joshua Baker
Butterworths Hong Kong Banking Law Handbook - Sixth Edition includes new material, cases, and commentary on various sections of Cap.155. Some of the key updates include:
The Code of Banking Practice
Starting at HK$ 2,600.00
Authors: Eric Cheung, Carter Chim, Gary Meggitt
In 2021, in addition to general updates for each topic that enable readers to keep abreast of the latest developments in procedural laws in civil litigation, this title has substantially revised the part on legal professional privilege to discuss the recent judicial developments both in Hong Kong and other common law jurisdictions and the unsettled areas in this regard. It also raises an interesting and important discussion as to whether “legal advice privilege” and “litigation privilege” should be treated as two “distinct conceptual animals” instead of “two branches of the same tree”, as explained by the Canadian Supreme Court in Blank v Canada (Minister for Justice)  2 SCR 319. How that may affect the scope and application of the two heads of privilege in Hong Kong remains to be seen.
This seventh edition also includes an entirely new chapter on judicial review. Not only does it provide a step-by-step guide for those who may need to handle judicial review proceedings, but it also explains the boundary of judicial review by reference to the administrative court’s jurisdiction, the concept of justiciability, and the administrative court’s discretion. It is a user-friendly chapter, especially for those who are not familiar with judicial review.
Starting at HK$ 2,520.00