Edited by Daniel Zimmer
What are the normative foundations of competition law? That is the question at the heart of this book. Leading scholars consider whether this branch of law serves just one or more than one goal, and, if it serves to protect unfettered competition as such, how this goal relates to other objectives such as the promotion of economic welfare.
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- The Goals of Competition Law
- Chapter 1: On the Choice of Welfare Standards in Competition Law
- Chapter 2: What is Competition?
- Chapter 3: Characteristic Aspects of Competition and their Consequences for the Objectives of Competition Law – Comment on Stucke
- Chapter 4: The Multiple Personalities of EU Competition Law: Time for a Comprehensive Debate on its Objectives
- Chapter 5: The Goals of European Competition Law: Some Distortions in the Literature – Comment on Parret
- Chapter 6: Thinking Inside the Box: Why Competition as a Process is a Sui Generis Right – a Methodological Observation
- Chapter 7: Legal Interpretation and Practice versus Legal Theory: A Reconciliation of Competition Goals – Comment on Andriychuk
- Chapter 8: On the Normative Foundations of Competition Law – Efficiency, Political Freedom and the Freedom to Compete
- Chapter 9: Efficiency, Political Freedom and the Freedom to Compete – Comment on Maier-Rigaud
- Chapter 10: Economic Content of Competition Law: The Point of Regulating Preferences
- Chapter 11: On the Difference of Methodology in Jurisprudence and Economics – Comment on Künzler
- Chapter 12: Do Words Matter? A Discussion on Words used to Designate Values Associated with Competition Law
- Chapter 13: On Words and on Shifting their Meaning – Comment on Nihoul
- Chapter 14: Antitrust Pluralism and Justice
- Chapter 15: Antitrust Pluralism and Justice – Comment on Al-Ameen
- Chapter 16: The Single Market Imperative and Consumer Welfare: Irreconcilable Goals? Exploring the Tensions Amongst the Objectives of European Competition Law through the Lens of Parallel Trade in Pharmaceuticals
- Chapter 17: Goals of Union Competition Law on Regulated Markets: Pharmaceutical Industry and Parallel Trade – Comment on Negrinotti
- Chapter 18: Excessive Pricing and the Goals of Competition Law
- Chapter 19: Excessive Pricing and the Goals of Competition Law: An Enforcement Perspective – Comment on Ackermann
- Chapter 20: China’s Anti-Monopoly Law: Agent of Competition Enhancement or Engine of Industrial Policy?
- Chapter 21: China’s Anti-Monopoly Law: Agent of Competition Enhancement or Engine of Industrial Policy? – Comment on Wang and Su
- Chapter 22: Reflections on the Concepts of ‘Economic Freedom’, ‘Free Competition’ and ‘Efficiency’ from the Perspective of Developing Countries
- Chapter 23: A Social Approach to the Goals of Competition Law in Developing Countries – Comment on Bakhoum
- Chapter 24: Competition Law Goals in Agricultural Markets: A Latin American Perspective
- Chapter 25: Agricultural Markets and Competition Policy in Latin America: Conflicts of Goals, Rules and Enforcement Policies – Comment on Gutiérrez Rodríguez
- Chapter 26: The Basic Goal of Competition Law: To Protect the Opposite Side of the Market
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