Dr Alice de Jonge is a senior lecturer in the department of Business Law and Taxation.
Alice has travelled extensively throughout Asia and speaks Mandarin and Chinese. She lived and studied in Shanghai (Fudan University), and was a visiting scholar at Nanjing University. She has provided written advice for the Central and East European Law Initiative of the American Bar Association, and provided advice in cases before the Refugee Review Tribunal.
Alice was awarded the LawAsia Research Award in 1998, and has also been the recipient of a number of travelling scholarships and research grants.
Alice has also been involved in the design and delivery of a number of AusAid-funded international trade law short-courses aimed at government officials from Vietnam, Thailand, Laos, Cambodia and Burma.
Her research and supervision interests include corporate governance in Asia, cross-border issues of corporate governance in China and Hong Kong, women directors in China and India, Australia-China relations, international law and its applicability to transnational corporations, sovereign bankruptcy, and international law and unequal treaties in international law.
Jan 11, 2018 14:54 pm UTC| Insights & Views
In 2017, we saw the consolidation of Chinas power and influence globally, and of Communist Party leader Xi Jinpings power nationally. This year, the party will try to use this to tackle some of its biggest economic hurdles...
Dec 09, 2016 03:57 am UTC| Insights & Views
Foreign reserves at the Peoples Bank of China (PBoC), Chinas central bank, fell for the fifth consecutive month in November, dropping by US$69.1 billion to US$3.1 trillion. This is a level not seen since 2011, with...
You might have noticed that the Peoples Bank of China (PBC), Chinas central bank, is in a difficult position. Stability and growth are what the PBC wants. But at least two forces are working against them - the prospect...
When compared to the current approach of extracting methane gas from organic waste resources and then reforming it into hydrogen, the technology SK ecoplant is developing can cut the time needed for the manufacture of hydrogen by more than 20 times.