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Property Rights Index - China Compared to Continent


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Singapore 90
Hong Kong 90
Japan 80
South Korea 70
Taiwan 70
Bhutan 60
Macau 60
Malaysia 55
India 55
Georgia 40
Thailand 40
Sri Lanka 40
Mongolia 30
Philippines 30
Pakistan 30
Nepal 30
Kazakhstan 30
Brunei 30
Indonesia 30
Cambodia 25
Maldives 25
Azerbaijan 20
China 20
Timor-Leste 20
Armenia 20
Bangladesh 20
Tajikistan 20
Kyrgyztan 20
Laos 15
Uzbekistan 15
Vietnam 15
Myanmar 10
North Korea 5
Turkmenistan 5

 

 

China: Property rights index

A subcomponent of the Index of Economic Freedom, the property rights index measures the degree to which a countrys laws protect private property rights, and the degree to which its government enforces those laws.

Higher scores are more desirable, i.e. property rights are better protected. Scores are from 0 to 100.

The index also assesses the likelihood that private property will be expropriated and analyzes the independence of the judiciary, the existence of corruption within the judiciary, and the ability of individuals and businesses to enforce contracts.

The Global Property Guide considers protection of property rights as a significant factor affecting the desirability of a residential real estate investment.

Source: The Heritage Foundation and the Wall Street Journal

 

China has poor house price statistics. The National Bureau of Statistics of China (NBSC) has monthly house price time-series starting January 2011 but only until August of 2013. Another source of house price indices is eHomeday, Shanghai's largest property market web site, which has time-series for Shanghai, Nanjing, Hangzhou, Beijing, Yangzhou and Suzhou (but the site is only in Chinese, and no time-series are available). Colliers International publishes useful housing data in their quarterly property market reviews. General economics statistics are available from the NBSC and the People's Bank of China.





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