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China: Regulations on summonses; information on the contents of summonses, including whether these indicate where a person must present his or herself, including street address (2014-October 2015)

20 October 2015 | Publisher: Canada: Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada | Document type: Query Responses

Chine : information sur la réglementation visant les citations à comparaître; information sur le contenu des citations à comparaître, y compris information indiquant si ces dernières précisent où la personne doit se présenter, notamment l'adresse de voirie (2014-octobre 2015)

20 October 2015 | Publisher: Canada: Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada | Document type: Query Responses

China: Whether authorities seize the passports of persons who are the subject of criminal summons or a police investigation, or are facing criminal charges (2013-February 2014)

20 February 2014 | Publisher: Canada: Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada | Document type: Query Responses

Chine : information indiquant si les autorités saisissent le passeport des personnes visées par des citations à comparaître en matière criminelle, par une enquête de la police ou par des accusations au criminel (2013-février 2014)

20 February 2014 | Publisher: Canada: Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada | Document type: Query Responses

China: Implementation of the Criminal Procedure Law of the People's Republic of China in regard to arrest warrants and summonses, particularly in Guangdong, Fujian and Liaoning

6 July 2010 | Publisher: Canada: Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada | Document type: Query Responses

China: 1. What was the "general" workers compensation attitude in the mid 1990s to death from work place accidents in Fuqing? 2. Is there any compensation for death following a criminal attack? If so, would it be payable to a fiancé?

1 May 2009 | Publisher: Australia: Refugee Review Tribunal | Document type: Query Responses

China: Whether an individual who has been sent to prison would have his or her "hukou" automatically cancelled; procedures to incarcerate and release a convict, including forfeiture of documentation, return of documentation and any demarcations on documentation noting incarceration

20 May 2008 | Publisher: Canada: Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada | Document type: Query Responses

China: 1. Is there a type of punishment in the People's Republic of China (PRC) called 'rigorous restraint' and if so, what is it? 2. Please provide details of the First Brigade of Heizuizi Women's Forced Labor Camp in Changchun City as at 30 April 2006 or thereabouts. 3. Are family members denied visiting rights if a detainee breaches the regulations and the discipline of the labour camp, in particular, if the breach was practising Falun Gong? 4. How many Falun Gong members have been detained / sentenced / killed in the People's Republic of China (PRC) since 1999?

22 February 2008 | Publisher: Australia: Refugee Review Tribunal | Document type: Query Responses

China: 1. Is there any evidence that overseas calls to China are recorded? If so, what is the "trigger" for interest, given there must be millions of telephone calls each hour back to China? Are there any known examples of nationals returning and being questioned about private calls made back to China? 2. After a Chinese citizen has been convicted of an offence in Australia, is the Chinese government notified as a matter of course? What is the usual procedure followed by the Consulate here in Sydney? 3. What is the Chinese attitude to convicted felons (conspire to kidnap in this case) being returned to China? 4. Is there an "autrefois convict" rule or "double jeopardy" rule so that applicant cannot be punished again for same crime in China? is it likely that he would be interrogated about his criminal record on his return?

5 April 2007 | Publisher: Australia: Refugee Review Tribunal | Document type: Query Responses

China: 1. An update on the current treatment of followers of "The Shouters" in the Fujian province in China. 2. What are some of the key beliefs that a committed follower should/would be aware of? 3. What are the procedures for the issue of arrest warrants in China? 4. Are arrest warrants either posted in a public place or otherwise available to members of the public? 5. Would someone who was the subject of an arrest warrant and who was detained for periods of 15 days (1997) and a month (2005) be given, or otherwise be able to obtain, both their arrest warrant and release papers? 6. Is it true that the Chinese authorities only consider those who have been imprisoned for more than a year, or those who have committed serious criminal offences, as persons who have committed a criminal offence? 7. In other words, could a person who was arrested and detained by the Chinese authorities for 15 days in 1997 and a month in 2005 obtain a notarised non-criminal record certificate from the Chinese authorities in April 2006 verifying that he/she had not committed any criminal offences in China?

16 March 2007 | Publisher: Australia: Refugee Review Tribunal | Document type: Query Responses

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