New Developments and Empirical Evidence
Edited by Michael Faure and Xinzhu Zhang
This book focuses on experiences with the Anti-Monopoly Law (AML) of 2007 in China. It uses carefully-chosen case studies to examine how the competition authorities in China discuss cases and how they use economic reasoning in their decision-making process.
Show Summary Details
- The Chinese Anti-Monopoly Law
- Introduction/Editorial foreword
- Chapter 1: Recent developments in regulation and competition policy in China: trends in private civil litigation
- Chapter 2: Abuse of administrative power to restrict competition in China: four reflections, two ideas and a thought
- Chapter 3: Leniency and compliance: towards an effective leniency policy in the Chinese Anti-Monopoly Law
- Chapter 4: Market, regulation and state-building in China
- Chapter 5: Research on the intensity and effect of industrial administrative monopoly in China
- Chapter 6: A comparative study on Welfare results of nonlinear and linear pricing: based on asymmetric duopoly market
- Chapter 7: The effect of the Chinese telecommunications reform on industrial growth: 1994–2007
- Chapter 8: Relevant product market definition of antitrust cases in the internet industry: taking the Baidu cases as examples
- Chapter 9: The modernisation of the EU competition law regime: institutional design lessons for China?
- Chapter 10: Market definition under attack: how relevant is the relevant market?
- Chapter 11: Competition law and market integration – a European perspective
- Chapter 12: Competition advocacy and case law in Europe: the case of the liberal professions
- Conclusions: future look
This content is available to you
If the inline PDF is not rendering correctly, you can download the PDF file here.