In recent weeks Julian Ku, the Maurice A. Deane Distinguished Professor of Constitutional Law, has been asked by media outlets to comment on such China-related matters as alleged violations of the North Korean sanctions, the issue that sparked the Hong Kong protests, U.S.-Taiwan relations, and the Huawei ban.
The Washington Post, June 24, “Chinese bank involved in probe on North Korean sanctions and money laundering faces financial ‘death penalty’ ”: Professor Ku is quoted about the significance of a Patriot Act proceeding against a Chinese bank in a U.S. investigation into North Korean sanctions violations.
The New York Times, June 15, “The Murder Case That Lit the Fuse in Hong Kong”: Professor Ku is quoted about the possible consequences should Hong Kong establish an arrangement with Taiwan to send criminal suspects to each other but not do so with mainland China.
BBC News (Chinese Edition), June 9: Professor Ku is quoted in a story about the Trump administration and U.S. policy toward Taiwan.
Wired, May 30, “Another Ripple From the Huawei Ban: Scientific Peer Review”: Professor Ku is quoted about a decision by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) to instruct editors of its publications to stop using Huawei employees as peer reviewers for articles they’re considering for publication. [Note: Wired on June 3 added an update to the story that the IEEE on June 2 said it had lifted the restriction on Huawei employees participating in peer reviews.]
The New York Times, May 29, “Huawei Revs Up Its U.S. Lawsuit, With the Media in Mind”: Professor Ku is quoted about Huawei’s request for a summary judgment in its lawsuit against the U.S. government.
Wired, May 21, “How Huawei Might Handle the Latest US Sanctions”: Professor Ku is quoted about Huawei’s lawsuit against the U.S. government and U.S. sanctions restricting Huawei’s access to U.S. technology.