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Volume 54 Issue 6
November 2022
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Citation: Leijie WEI. Theoretical Composition and Pluralistic Practice of China’s View of International Law in the New Era[J]. Academic Monthly, 2022, 54(6): 109-124. shu

Theoretical Composition and Pluralistic Practice of China’s View of International Law in the New Era

  • In the new historical era, China’s view of international law presents a dichotomous structure in which the Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence and the concept of building a community of shared future are mutually supportive and intrinsically connected. This pattern stems from China’s “middle way” strategy of “inclusive improvement” of the current rule-based international order. In the “inclusive” dimension, China firmly upholds the Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence, while in the “improved” one, China advocates more the idea of community of shared future. A systematic review of China’s pluralistic practice of international law in the post-Cold War era reveals that the practice and the concept of international law do not “echo” each other as a whole, and there is even still a considerable internal tension between them. In the field of international law practice focusing on the Five Principles, the reason for the uneven prominence of the concepts is that the traditional international order based on the concept of sovereignty is an effective hedging mechanism for China to alleviate its upward pressure; In the field of international law practice, which focuses on the concept of a community of shared future, the current international order is not conducive to the objective construction of a new concept by latecomers, the concept itself needs to be refined, and China’s comprehensive capacity in international law is still relatively weak, which together limit the effective transformation of the concept.
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      . . Academic Monthly, 2022, 54(6): 209-216.

    2. [2]

      Honghua MEN . International Strategic Studies in China’s New Era. Academic Monthly, 2018, 50(11): 68-76.

    3. [3]

      Leijie WEI . Absence of Subjectivity in the Study of International Law in China: Reflection and Disenchantment. Academic Monthly, 2020, 52(8): 142-156.

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      LIU Jianjun . . Academic Monthly, 2018, 50(9): 81-91.

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      Zhipeng HE . “Impossible Trinity for Great Powers” in International Rule of Law. Academic Monthly, 2022, 54(6): 98-108.

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      Xiaohong ZHOU . Collective Memory: Community of Fate and Social Construction of Individual Narrative. Academic Monthly, 2022, 54(3): 151-161.

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      Zhipeng HETianjiao SHEN . Study on the Power of International Soft Law in Global Governance. Academic Monthly, 2021, 53(1): 103-116.

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      . . Academic Monthly, 2018, 50(02): 172-178.

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      Shangjian YAO . Right and Communities: National Borders of Ethnic Diversity. Academic Monthly, 2019, 51(11): 70-78.

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      Weizhuo ZHANG . The Ethical Implication of Community: Ferdinand Tönnies’ Synthesis of Hegel’s and Marx’s View of the Relationship between State and Society. Academic Monthly, 2021, 53(5): 134-145.

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      Guofang ZHANG . The Typological Meaning of the Classification of “Community/Society” from Fernand Tonnes. Academic Monthly, 2019, 51(2): 78-85.

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      Guangjun ZHOU . Ethnic Rights in the Evolution of the Nation State Community: Boundaries and Governance. Academic Monthly, 2020, 52(9): 84-94.

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      ZHOU Pan . From Identity to Contract: Community Dilemma in the Reform of Collective Property Rights System. Academic Monthly, 2023, 55(11): 123-135.

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      ZHANG Xiang . . Academic Monthly, 2018, 50(6): 67-77.

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        Theoretical Composition and Pluralistic Practice of China’s View of International Law in the New Era

        Abstract: In the new historical era, China’s view of international law presents a dichotomous structure in which the Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence and the concept of building a community of shared future are mutually supportive and intrinsically connected. This pattern stems from China’s “middle way” strategy of “inclusive improvement” of the current rule-based international order. In the “inclusive” dimension, China firmly upholds the Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence, while in the “improved” one, China advocates more the idea of community of shared future. A systematic review of China’s pluralistic practice of international law in the post-Cold War era reveals that the practice and the concept of international law do not “echo” each other as a whole, and there is even still a considerable internal tension between them. In the field of international law practice focusing on the Five Principles, the reason for the uneven prominence of the concepts is that the traditional international order based on the concept of sovereignty is an effective hedging mechanism for China to alleviate its upward pressure; In the field of international law practice, which focuses on the concept of a community of shared future, the current international order is not conducive to the objective construction of a new concept by latecomers, the concept itself needs to be refined, and China’s comprehensive capacity in international law is still relatively weak, which together limit the effective transformation of the concept.

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