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Susan Beth Farmer

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Susan Beth Farmer

This important research review identifies leading articles covering the breadth of comparative competition law. The review addresses the theories behind competition, the issues surrounding the abuse of dominance or monopolization and the vertical restraints of trade, as well as cartels, non-cartels and mergers along with an insight into practice and procedures. Researchers will find the text, and selected articles, to be an invaluable window into scholarly and professional reflection on this diverse subject.
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Susan Beth Farmer

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Edited by Marta Cantero Gamito and Hans -W. Micklitz

This book explores questions of transnational private legal theory in the context of the external dimension of EU private law. The interaction between existing theories of transnational ordering and the external reach of European Regulatory Private Law is articulated through examination of what are found to be the three major proxies of transnational private ordering: private contracts, standards and codes.
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Edited by Jorge L. Fabra-Zamora

Leading legal scholars and philosophers provide a breadth of perspectives and inspire stimulating debate around the transformations of jurisprudence in a globalized world. This innovative book considers modifications to jurisprudence’s methodological approaches driven by globalization, the concepts and theoretical tools required to account for putative new forms of legal phenomena, and normative issues relating to the legitimacy and democratic character of these legal orders.
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Edited by Jorge L. Fabra-Zamora

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Veronica Corcodel

This book has shown that for more than a century an important part of Euro-American comparative legal thought has been animated in different ways by tensions between inclusion and exclusion. This dynamic operates through antinomies between the particular and the universal, between critiques and apologies for Western domination. Based on postcolonial insights, ideas about the West and its Others have been approached as politically meaningful representations, embedded in historical and contemporary (neo-) liberal power relationships.1 The objective was to understand better the governance implica¬tions of comparative legal knowledge and the ways in which it is constructed.

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Veronica Corcodel

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Veronica Corcodel

[Imperialist propensity] is not just a matter of Westerners who (would) not have enough sympathy for or comprehension of foreign cultures - since there are, after all, some artists and intellectuals who have, in effect, crossed to the other side . . . What is perhaps more relevant is the political willingness to take seriously the alternatives to imperialism.