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For a long period of time, the difficulty in accessing legal information was the major obstruction to conduct legal research in almost every legal institution.

Additionally, all legal institutions had only a meager budget for acquiring materials.

Wei Luo is the Director of Technical Services and Lecturer in Law at the Washington University School of Law Library. Her translations of legal works include: Freedom’s Law: the Moral Reading of the American Constitution by Ronald Dworkin, Oxford Press (1996), Shanghai People’s Press, (2001); Sociology of Law – An Introduction, by Roger Cotterrell, H., London: Butterworths (1984), Beijing Forecast Press (1989). In a broad sense, the laws of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) should comprise of three components: (1) the laws of the PRC, which was constituted in 1949 when the new government was founded; (2) the laws of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR), a former British colony returned to the PRC in 1997, but still employs the common law system; (3) the laws of the Macao Special Administrative Region (Macao SAR), a former Portuguese colony returned to China in 1999, but has retained the legal system similar to that of Portugal.

His responsibilities include managing the technical services department, teaching legal research, and legal reference. The laws of Taiwan, the remaining part of the former Republic of China, has developed its own legal system different from that of the mainland after the Nationalists lost the civil war to the Communists in 1949 and is out of the PRC’s legal scheme.

Wei also created and has maintained the Chinese Legal Research Center at since 1996.

This article will mainly review the legal sources of the laws of the PRC, HKSAR, and Macao SAR in all formats, printing and non-printing, including databases, websites, and CD-ROM products. Legal Family and Structure When Rene David was reviewing the Chinese codification of the 1930s in his Major Legal System in the World Today: An Introduction to the Comparative Study of Law, he concluded that “Chinese law…can be ranked within the family of laws deriving from the Romanist tradition”.

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