How to buy iPhone 13 now New Microsoft Office SpaceX Inspiration4 mission Nicki Minaj, Twitter, Fauci and the White House Netflix sued over The Queen's Gambit Google Doodle honors green tea chemist

China has an actual court dedicated to the internet

“Internet court” is a thing.

Beijing's Internet Court

With 800 million internet users and counting, China's got its hands full with online disputes between citizens.

So to deal with those raging fires, the country has not one, but two dedicated "internet courts".

On Saturday, the second of those officially opened in Beijing by the name of "Beijing Internet Court". It deals with business transactions, personal information and intellectual property online, according to government-run news agency Xinhua.

Those disputes typically involve online shopping, service contracts, lending, copyrights and domains. Xinhua cited An Fengde, vice president of the Beijing Higher People's Court, as saying the number of internet-related cases are rising rapidly in China. In the first eight months of this year, Beijing's courts were reportedly stuffed with 37,631 online-related disputes, up 24.4 percent compared with the same period last year.

Beijing's new internet court will be open 24 hours a day and is reportedly staffed with 38 highly-experienced judges, sporting an average of 10 years trial experience each, according to Zhang Wen, president of the internet court. It's located in Zhongguancun Fengtai Science Park, and fittingly, trial details are readily accessible online through a "digital litigation platform", providing information on proceedings from each case, including judges' decisions.

Last year, China's first internet court opened in Hangzhou in China's east. A third court will reportedly open in Guangzhou this month, in the country's south.

Now playing: Watch this: WPA3 is finally here, HBO blocked in China

Infowars and Silicon Valley: Everything you need to know about the tech industry's free speech debate.

Cambridge Analytica: Everything you need to know about Facebook's data mining scandal.