欢迎来到厦门法学院
Welcome to China International Water Law (CIWL). This website has been created by the Xiamen International Water Law Research Group, at Xiamen University. China has more than 50 transboundary watercourses shared by its 31 provinces and regions and 14 neighboring countries. This website is a research resource collecting and sharing relevant treaties and laws and related documents to increase knowledge exchange on one of China’s most precious resources: Water .

欢迎来到中国国际水法网(CIWL)。本网站由厦门国际水法研究小组设立,隶属厦门大学。中国有50多条跨界河流,流经31个省市和地区以及14个相邻国家。本网站主要负责收集与中国水资源相关的各种条约、法律、其他文件,达到促进知识交流的目的。

After China's multibillion-dollar clean up, water still unfit to drink

Reuters, 20/02/13 (Reuters) - China aims to spend $850 billion to improve filthy water supplies over the next decade, but even such huge outlays may do little to reverse damage caused by decades of pollution and overuse in Beijing's push for rapid economic growth.

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Brahmaputra water issue: Is a India, China bilateral mechanism likely?

Indian Water Review, 12/02/13 New Delhi : The continuing stand-off between India and China over the waters of the Brahmaputra River or the Yarlung Zangbo has led to some in the Indian establishment propose a bilateral mechanism on the likes of one that exists between India and Pakistan for the Indus River.

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China must agree to rules-based water-sharing

The Economic Times, Politics and Nations, 14/02/13 India expert asserts "If Asia is to prevent water wars, it must build institutionalised cooperation in trans-boundary basins that co-opts all riparian neighbours. If a dominant riparian state refuses to join, such institutional...

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Brahmaputra dams not to affect water flows to India: China

The Economic Times, Politics and Nations, 04/02/13 BEIJING: China today said it has "fully considered" the impact of the three dams it plans to built on Brahmaputra river in Tibet and claimed the projects will not affect water flows to India. "China has always been responsible regarding….

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Map: China’s Provincial Water Resources and Use (2002-2010)

Choke Point China, Circle of Blue, 19/02/13 Nearly 70 percent of water withdrawn in China is for agriculture, while 20 percent is withdrawn to mine, process, and consume coal. By 2020, China’s water use — driven in large part by the 30 percent expected increase in coal-fired power...

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