Foreign legislation concerning monopoly and cartel practices
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Foreign legislation concerning monopoly and cartel practices report of the U.S. Department of State to the Subcommittee on Monopoly of the Select Committee on Small Business, United States Senate. by United States. Department of State.

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Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Monopolies,
  • Trusts, Industrial -- Law

Book details:

Edition Notes

At head of title: 82d Cong., 2d sess. Subcommittee print no. 5.

ContributionsUnited States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Small Business.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 253 p.,
Number of Pages253
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6127724M
LC Control Number52061458
OCLC/WorldCa4863308

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Get this from a library! Foreign legislation concerning monopoly and cartel practices: report of the Department of State to the Subcommittee on Monopoly of the Select Committee on Small Business, United States Senate, July 9, [United States. Department of State,; United States. Congress Senate.; United States. Congress. Senate.   "Anti-Monopoly Law and Practice in China is an insightful and comprehensive account of an increasingly important area of Chinese law. The authors provide detailed coverage of a number of important issues that are central not only to the development of China's Anti-Monopoly Law, but also are at the heart of China's rise as an economic cturer: Oxford University Press. The book uses economic analysis to evaluate case studies on Japanese anti-monopoly law, the Act Concerning Prohibition of Private Monopolization and Maintenance of Fair Trade (AMA), and enforcement in e.g. cartel cases, private monopolization cases, and merger cases. A Q&A guide to cartel leniency law in China. The legal basis for the availability of leniency is Article 46 of the Anti-Monopoly Law (AML), which provides that, if an undertaking involved in a monopoly agreement reports its monopolistic conduct to the relevant anti-monopoly enforcement agency (AMEA) and submits significant evidence, the AMEA may, at its discretion, grant the undertaking full.

D.1 Commission Notice on the best practices for the conduct of proceedings concerning Articles and TFEU (OJ C /6, ) 78 D.2 Commission Notice on cooperation within the Network of Competition Authorities (/C /03), (OJ C /43, ) D.3 Commission Notice on the co-operation between the Commission and the. Anti-monopoly laws. Late in the 19th century a number of business structures were devised to create monopolies. Among them were trusts, holding companies, interlocking directorates, and pools. A trust is a combination of firms formed by a legal agreement. It has since been outlawed.   Cartel vs. Monopoly • A monopoly is a market in which one single large firm will control the entire market for a particular product or service. • A cartel is formed by a group of individuals, organizations, or producers/suppliers of a particular product or service and is set up to control production and sales and pricing.   The government may wish to regulate monopolies to protect the interests of consumers. For example, monopolies have the market power to set prices higher than in competitive markets. The government can regulate monopolies through: Price capping - limiting price increases Regulation of mergers Breaking up monopolies Investigations into cartels and.

Communications with foreign counsel are also covered if a material describes the foreign counsel’s advice concerning the competition law of the country of that counsel in an international cartel case. It is significant that the privilege will be introduced for the first time . The Anti Monopoly Law of China (Chinese: 反垄断法; pinyin: Fàn Lǒngduàn Fǎ) is the People's Republic of China's major legal statute on the subject of competition law (or antitrust law).It was passed by the National People’s Congress in and came into effect on 1 August The OECD anti-cartel programme began with the publication in of the OECD Council Recommendation Concerning Effective Action against Hard Core Cartels. The programme is an important illustration of how government enforcement of framework laws can protect against abuses by powerful enterprises. It is also.   Each aid agency constitutes a mini-monopoly, and the collection of all such monopolies forms a cartel. The foreign aid community also resembles a cartel in that the IMF, World Bank, regional.