Magazines

October / November 2000

Cartel leniency: a global overview - Lobbying in the EU - IP and antitrust in small countries - Interviews with Giuseppe Tesauro and J William Rowley QC

Italian special
  1. Adtranz/ Bombardier
  2. Georgia-Pacific/ Fort James
  3. JDS Uniphase/ SDL
  4. Thames Water/ RWE
  5. Time Warner/AOL
  6. Coca-Cola in Mexico
  7. Ashton/ Rio Tinto/ De Beers
  8. Europe takes stock of a dizzying decade for mergers
  9. Prison works, say top antitrust enforcers
  10. An interview with J William Rowley QC
  11. IP and competiton policy in small economies
  12. Seeking leniency worldwide: a global strategy
  13. An interview with Giuseppe Tesauro
  14. Quality remains the key for Italian cartel-busters
  15. The challenge of streamlining merger review
  16. Argentina: The ‘effects’ question in the case law of the Antitrust Commission
  17. Belgium: The revised merger control regime one year on
  18. Canada: Efficiencies save anti-competitive merger in ground-breaking decision
  19. Denmark: Flawed market definition provision raises questions about legislation
  20. EU: Commission’s stricter fining policy aims to deter recalcitrant companies
  21. France: The prerequisites of granting interim protection under competition law
  22. Germany: Federal Cartel Office prohibits sales below cost price
  23. Hungary: Fair market practices and domain registration
  24. Italy: Authority hits oil and insurance cartels with 692 million euro in fines
  25. Netherlands: New Dutch Postal Act anticipates EU liberalisation
  26. Spain: Government adopts significant reform of the merger control regime
  27. Switzerland: Swiss authority to get direct sanctions in the wake of vitamin cartel case
  28. UK: New regulation for the gas and electricity sectors: the Utilities Act 2000
  29. Franchising: Virtual ‘stores’ and internet encroachment

October / November 2000