A guard tower and barbed wire fence are seen around a facility in the Xinjiang region, where China is accused of human rights abuses. Photo: AP A guard tower and barbed wire fence are seen around a facility in the Xinjiang region, where China is accused of human rights abuses. Photo: AP
A guard tower and barbed wire fence are seen around a facility in the Xinjiang region, where China is accused of human rights abuses. Photo: AP

Chinese firms may be able to hit back at foreign partners under new anti-sanctions law

  • Expert says the legislation, which is expected to be passed on Thursday, will allow companies like Huawei to seek redress through mainland courts
  • Businesses outside China are said to be paying close attention to the new law but it’s not expected to be retroactive

Topic |   China’s anti-sanctions law
A guard tower and barbed wire fence are seen around a facility in the Xinjiang region, where China is accused of human rights abuses. Photo: AP A guard tower and barbed wire fence are seen around a facility in the Xinjiang region, where China is accused of human rights abuses. Photo: AP
A guard tower and barbed wire fence are seen around a facility in the Xinjiang region, where China is accused of human rights abuses. Photo: AP
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