Sun Ping is an Associate Researching Professor at the School of Law, East China University of Political Science and Law. Mr. Sun’s research focuses on constitutional law, fundamental rights, right to privacy, data protection, and freedom of expression. His current research focuses on social credits and data protection, defamation law and free speech, human dignity and person in the constitutional law. He has published two books and dozens of articles. He was invited to have lectures about China’s constitutional law at Columbia Law School, Penn State Law, Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile and Shanghai-NYU. From Oct. 2018 to July 2019, he was a U.S.-China Fulbright Visiting Scholar at the US-Asia Law Institute, NYU Law School.
* this draft is only for the 8th ASIAN CONSTITUTIONAL LAW FORUM.
** Assistant Research Professor, School of Law, East China University of Political Science and Law.
 The Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress, The Legislative Plan of the 13th Standing Committee of the National People’s Congress, September 7th, 2018. Usually, the Legislative Plan of NPCSC is not a solid promise. Even the first-class drafts are still full of uncertainties. See Liu Songshan, Dilution and Reflection on Legislative Planning (立法规划之淡化与反思), Political Science and Law (《政治与法律》), Vol. 12, 2014, pp. 91-93.
 See Graham Greenleaf, Asian Data Privacy Laws: Trade and Human Rights Perspectives, Oxford University Press (Oxford 2017), pp. 191-226. Scott Livingston & Graham Greenleaf, PRC’s New Data Export Rules: ‘Adequacy with Chinese Characteristics’?, 147 Privacy Laws & Business International Report 9,  UNSWLRS 69; Scott Livingston & Graham Greenleaf, China's New Cybersecurity Law – Also a Data Privacy Law?, (2016) 144 Privacy Laws & Business International Report 1-7,  UNSWLRS 19; Yang Feng (2019): The Future of China’s Personal Data Protection Law: Challenges and Prospects, Asia Pacific Law Review, DOI: 10.1080/10192557.2019.1646015; Bo Zhao and G.P. (Jeanne) Mifsud Bonnici, Protecting EU Citizens’ Personal Data in China: a Reality or a Fantasy?, International Journal of Law and Information Technology, 2016, 24, 128–150.
 In China, there are several professors think that it is not necessary to protect right to data protection based on constitutional law. See Wang Liming, On the Position of Right to Personal Information in the Law of Right to Personality (论个人信息权在人格权法中的地位), Journal of Suzhou University (Philosophy and Social Sciences Edition) (《苏州大学学报（哲学社会科学版）》), Vol. 6, 2012; Wang Liming, On the Legal Protection of Right to Personal Information (论个人信息权的法律保护), Modern Law Science (《现代法学》), Vol. 4, 2013; Gao Fuping, Personal Information Protection: From Individual Control to Social Control (个人信息保护：从个人控制到社会控制), Chinese Journal of Law (《法学研究》), Vol. 3, 2018.