Introduction.- A general theory on international human rights standards.- China's cooperation (With the international human rights system).- The death penalty and international human rights law.- The death penalty: china's practice and policy.- Forced labor and international human rights law.- Forced labor: china's policy and practice.- Next steps: china's human rights strategy.- Conclusion.- Appendix.
Na JIANG is an associate professor specializing in criminal law, comparative public law and international law at Beijing Normal University (BNU). In addition to teaching English criminal law, international criminal law and comparative law, she serves as the Deputy Secretary-General of the China Branch, International Association of Penal Law (Association Internationale de Droit penal, or AIDP). She joined the BNU's College for Criminal Law Science in 2008 and has been the Deputy Secretary-General of the AIDP since 2011. Professor Jiang was previously at the University of Durham Law School from 2003 to 2006 for Ph.D. studies in the field of international human rights law, and at the University of Toronto from 2012 to 2013 for a visit and research on comparative studies of wrongful convictions. She received her Ph.D. degree from Durham University in 2007, having completed an LL.M. in criminal law at Renmin University of China in 2003 and an LL.B. at Zhongnan University of Economic and Law in 2000. Professor Jiang has also been a member of the Center for Criminal Law and Criminal Justice at Durham University in the United Kingdom since 2006 and of the International State Crime Research Consortium at Old Dominion University in the United States since 2009. She has published over 70 articles, research reports and chapters in top legal journals and for university presses in the United States, United Kingdom, France, Hong Kong and China. She has also published 5 edited book and textbooks, 4 translation books in Chinese, as well as many translation articles in Chinese or English. Among them, her notable recent publications are the articles published in the SSCI journals as follows: "A Comparison of Wrongful Convictions in Death Penalty Cases between China and the United States" in the International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice (2013); "The Presumption of Innocence and Illegally Obtained Evidence: Lessons from Wrongful Convictions in China?" in the Hong Kong Law Review (2013); and "The Adequacy of China's Response to Wrongful Convictions" in the International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice (2013).