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Ping Wang

Assistant Professor in Law, Faculty of Social Sciences

Contact

  • workRoom C111 Law and Social Sciences Building
    University Park
    Nottingham
    NG7 2RD
    UK
  • work0115 84 68163
  • fax0115 95 15696

Biography

Dr. Ping Wang, PhD (Nottingham, 2007), LLM (Nottingham, 2001), LLB (Beijing, 1995) is working in the field of Public Procurement Law, International Trade Law, European Law and Chinese Law. His research interests include the procurement of state enterprises under the WTO law as well as Chinese law, WTO Government Procurement Agreement, EC merger control, and various aspects of Chinese law.

Expertise Summary

Dr. Ping Wang, PhD (Nottingham, 2007), LLM (Nottingham, 2001), LLB (Beijing, 1995) is working in the field of Public Procurement Law, International Trade Law, European Law and Chinese Law. His research interests include the procurement of state enterprises under the WTO law as well as Chinese law, WTO Government Procurement Agreement, EC merger control, and various aspects of Chinese law.

Teaching Summary

Public Procurement Law, EU law, Competition Law, Intellectual Property Law, Chinese Law, WTO law

Research Summary

  • Public Procurement Law in China (all aspects);
  • China's WTO GPA accession
  • Horizontal Policies in Chinese procurement law, SMEs, Innovation, Environmental protection

Recent Publications

Current PhD Students

Borson, Fred: How sustainable is development assistance provided through private and individual donor initiatives: A case study of initiatives for Ghanian beneficiaries? (Co-supervised with Professor Sue Arrowsmith)

Past Research

please see publications

Future Research

Based on his expertise and current research, Dr Ping Wang is interested in supervising the following research topics at present:

1. the role of private finance in government procurement-comparative study between jurisdictions (e.g. UK and your country);

2. the use/abuse of framework agreement purchasing in government procurement, international, EU and domestic experiences;

3. the effectiveness of using government procurement to promote national development policies in a given jurisdiction (such as regional development, protecting environment, tackling poverty);

4. the effectiveness of EU rules in regulating procurement of public undertakings (which should involve quantitative and/or qualitative research);

5. any major aspects of Chinese government procurement law, in particular, regulation of utility procurement, electronic procurement, the use of non-tendering procedures (empirical research is compulsory).

School of Law

Law and Social Sciences building
University of Nottingham
University Park
Nottingham, NG7 2RD

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