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    The Design of Competition Law Institutions: Global Norms, Local Choices (Law and Global Governance) (Hardback) Edited by Eleanor M. Fox, Edited by Michael J. Trebilcock

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    DescriptionCompetition (or antitrust) law is national law. More than 120 jurisdictions have adopted their own competition law. Is there a need for convergence of the competition law systems of the world? Much effort has been devoted to nudging substantive law convergence in the absence of an international law of competition. But it is widely acknowledged that institutions play as great a role as substantive principles in the harmonious - or dissonant - application of the law. This book provides the first in depth study of the institutions of antitrust. It does so through a particular inquiry: Do the competition systems of the world embrace substantially the same process norms? Are global norms embedded in the institutional arrangements, however disparate? Delving deeply into their jurisdictions, the contributors illuminate the inner workings of the systems and expose the process norms embedded within. Case studies feature Australia/New Zealand, Canada, Chile, China, Japan, South Africa, the USA, and the European Union, as well as the four leading international institutions involved in competition: the World Trade Organization, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development, and the International Competition Network; and the introductory and synthesizing chapter by the directors of the project draws also from the new institutional arrangements of Brazil and India. The book reveals that there are indeed common process norms across the very different systems; thus, this study is a counterpart to studies on convergence of substantive rules. The synthesizing chapter observes an emerging 'sympathy of systems' in which global process norms, along with substantive norms, play a critical role. The book provides benchmarks for the field and suggests possibilities for future development when the norms are embraced in aspiration but not yet in practice. It offers insights for all interested in competition law and global governance.


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  • Full bibliographic data for The Design of Competition Law Institutions

    Title
    The Design of Competition Law Institutions
    Subtitle
    Global Norms, Local Choices
    Authors and contributors
    Edited by Eleanor M. Fox, Edited by Michael J. Trebilcock
    Physical properties
    Format: Hardback
    Number of pages: 520
    Width: 160 mm
    Height: 236 mm
    Thickness: 43 mm
    Weight: 930 g
    Language
    English
    ISBN
    ISBN 13: 9780199670048
    ISBN 10: 0199670048
    Classifications

    B&T Book Type: NF
    BIC E4L: LAW
    Nielsen BookScan Product Class 3: S5.0
    B&T Modifier: Region of Publication: 03
    Ingram Subject Code: LE
    Libri: I-LE
    LC subject heading:
    B&T Modifier: Subject Development: 04
    B&T Modifier: Academic Level: 02
    Warengruppen-Systematik des deutschen Buchhandels: 17780
    B&T General Subject: 490
    B&T Merchandise Category: UP
    BIC subject category V2: LBBM, LNCH
    BISAC V2.8: LAW051000
    LC subject heading:
    DC22: 343.0721
    LC subject heading: , ,
    DC23: 343.0721
    LC classification: K3850 .D478 2013
    Thema V1.0: LNCH, LBBM
    Illustrations note
    black & white line drawings, black & white tables, figures
    Publisher
    Oxford University Press
    Imprint name
    Oxford University Press
    Publication date
    01 March 2013
    Publication City/Country
    Oxford
    Author Information
    Michael Trebilcock specializes in Law and Economics, International Trade Law, Competition Law, Economic and Social Regulation, Contract Law and Theory, and Law and Development. He was a Fellow in Law and Economics at the University of Chicago Law School in 1976, a Visiting Professor of Law at Yale Law School and Harvard Law School, and a Global Law Professor at New York University Law School. In 1999, he was awarded the Canada Council Molson Prize in the Humanities and Social Sciences and in 2010 was the recipient of the Ontario Premier's Discovery Award for the Social Sciences. In 2002, he was elected President of the American Law and Economics Association. His publications include The Common Law of Restraint of Trade (1986) (winner of Walter Owen Prize); The Limits of Freedom of Contract (1993); The Regulation of International Trade (with M Howse, 3rd ed. 2005); and What Makes Poor Countries Poor: The Institutional Determinants of Development (with M Prado, 2012).
    Review quote
    The significance of this study lies in the fact that it draws attention to the institutional design and decision making process, which are often overlooked by the policy-makers, enforcers and international actors often preoccupied with the convergence of substantive law standards. Dr. Alexander Svetlicinii, European Competition Law Review 34:10
    Table of contents
    1. The GAL Competition Project: The Global Norms ; Appendix: The Template - Outline of Elements Addressed in the Jurisdictional Studies ; 2. Australia and New Zealand ; 3. Canada ; 4. Chile ; 5. China ; 6. Japan ; 7. South Africa ; 8. The United States ; 9. The European Union ; 10. The International Institutions of Competition Law: The Systems' Norms