De-recognizing Taiwan
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De-recognizing Taiwan the legal problems by Victor H. Li

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Published by Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in Washington .
Written in English



  • United States,
  • Taiwan


  • Recognition (International law),
  • United States -- Foreign relations -- Taiwan.,
  • Taiwan -- Foreign relations -- United States.,
  • Taiwan -- International status.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementVictor H. Li.
ContributionsCarnegie Endowment for International Peace.
LC ClassificationsJX1428.T34 L5
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 41 p. ;
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4564199M
LC Control Number77078287

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The island of Taiwan (Formosa) was ceded to Japan by China by the Treaty of Shimonoseki on 8 May After the Second World War the island surrendered to Gen. Chiang Kai-shek in Sept. and was placed under Chinese administration on 25 Oct. The views expressed by contributors are their own and not the view of The Hill Recent events have vividly confirmed that the United States should establish formal diplomatic relations with Taiwan.   Unger told him that we were de-recognizing Taiwan. I’m told that he was in shock, shocked into inaction, and really didn’t do anything until the following morning. Taiwan Communiqué and Separation of Powers: Hearings before the Subcommittee on Separation of Powers of the Comm. on the Judiciary, 97th Cong. 2nd Sess. () Victor H. Li, De-recognizing Taiwan: The Legal Problems (). Lung-chu Chen & W.M. Reismant, Who Owns Taiwan: A Search for International Title, 81 Yale L.J. ().

Topics: Administrative Tribunals in India; Anatomy of International Law; The Decline of Democracy in the Philippines; De-Recognizing Taiwan: The Legal Problems; Family Law in the Republic of Ireland; Legal Aspects of the Arab Boycott; The Impact of International Organizations on Legal and Institutional Change in the Developing Countries; Commentaries on the German Civil Code, Administrative. The U.S. De-recognizes Taiwan in Favor of Communist China — January 1, “The Government of the United States of America acknowledges the Chinese position that there is but one China and Taiwan is part of China.”. With this Second Joint Communiqué of the U.S. and China, issued on January 1, , the Carter Administration no longer recognized Taiwan as a sovereign state, but rather . The formalized recognition of States as subjects of international law should be seen against that background. Where a change of government takes place under circumstances giving rise to doubts, a formalized recognition of government is sometimes expressed. DE-RECOGNIZING TAIWAN: THE LEGAL PROBLEMS (). 9. Sheikh, The United States and Taiwan After DeRecognition: Consequences and Legal Remedies, 37 WASH. & LEE L. REV. (). [Vol. Derecognition of Taiwan government by a foreign country. 0 A state must meet specific re- quirements for it to retain a legal identity under.

DE-RECOGNIZING TAIWAN: THE LEGAL PROBLEMS. By Victor H. Li. New York: The Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Pp. v, $ This study examines the legal aspects of solving the complicated policy problem of: "how to shift official recognition from Taipei to Peking, and. De-Recognizing Taiwan, Victor H. Li Learning Styles Counseling, Shirley A Grggs Security Council - Official Records 31st Year, th Meeting 12 April Into Gold, Tanith Lee. Nor does it follow that, should the President take the improper step of de-recognizing the Republic of China, prior treaties would lapse. In a recent study, Stanford law Prof. Victor Li concluded: "International law does not require that treaties affecting only the territory controlled by the Taiwan . As such, the Solomon Islands and Kiribati de-recognizing Taiwan and switching recognition to China may represent growing Chinese influence in the Pacific. It is thought that both island nations may use closer ties with China as a way to pressure Australia.