The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Proving Misleading or Deceptive Conduct: Challenges Posed by the Internet” – Adrian Coorey; “Influencers, Instagurus, and Enablers: Using Accessorial Liability to Establish a Norm of Behaviour in Relation to Disguised Viral Marketing” – Lynden Griggs and Aviva Freilich; “Extracting Value from Big Data: Taking Big Data Processing and Analysis into Account” – Suiyi Zhang; Access to Services; Case Note: Tribunal Tableaux; Consumer Concerns; What If…; Comments from Commerce; Report from Russia; Report from New Zealand; and Benchmarks.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Australia’s Protected Cartel Information Scheme: Has the Right Balance Been Struck?” – Holly Yang Cao; and “The ACCC, the Internet and Extraterritorial Injunctions” – Adrian Coorey; and the following sections: Access to Services; Administration and National Competition Policy; Case Note; What If…; Consumer Concerns; Report from Asia; Report from North America; and Worth Repeating.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Are gas processing facilities ‘safe’ from third party access?” – Leanne McClurg; “Unilateral conduct and the role of the purpose test in section 46 of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth)” – Dr Shirley Quo; and “Everyone beware: A comparative study of consumer protection in Chinese and Australian mobile commerce” – Mary Ip; and the following sections: Authorisations and notifications; Consumer protection; Case Note; Consumer Concerns; Economic(s) Matters; Report from Russia; and Odds and Ends.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “A fly in the ointment for the ACCC? Implications of the Cement Australia decision for the interpretation of section 46” – Caroline Coops; and “Acceptable quality v merchantable quality” – Lynsey Edgar. Also in this Part are the following sections: Enforcement and Remedies; Case Note; What if…; Comments from Commerce; Consumer Concerns; Snapshots; Economic(s) Matters; Report from New Zealand; Report from Asia; and Report from Russia.
The latest Part of AJCCL includes the following articles: “Australian Competition and Consumer Commission priorities” – Rod Sims; “Does it matter what the hypothetical consumer knows? An analysis of ACCC v TPG” – Haylene Treisman; and “A snuggle for survival – the paradox of section 44ZZRD(3)(c): Restricting co-operation may mean restricting competition” – Marianna Parry and Richard Hobson. Also in this part are the following sections: Authorisations and Notifications; Consumer Protections; Case note; What if…; Consumer Concerns; Report from Africa, Report from Europe; and Report from Latin America.
The latest Part of AJCCL includes the following articles: “Neither adopt nor endorse: Liability for misleading and deceptive conduct for publication of statements by intermediaries or conduits” – Radhika Withana; “Evidential issues in brand appropriation litigation” – Peter Gillies; and “Division 1A of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth): A critique” – Nicholas Wendon. Also included are the following section noes: “Authorisations and Notifications”; “Case Notes”; “Consumer Concerns”; “Report from Asia”; “Report from New Zealand”; and “Odds and Ends”.
The latest Part of AJCCL publishes two articles and several section notes on a wide range of subjects. The first article comes from Nick Seddon and discusses government exemption from Australian competition and consumer law. The second article, from Dave Poddar, examines whether there should be changes to the ACCC’s informal merger clearance process. The section notes canvass such topics as collective bargaining, liability of sales agents employed by a separate entity, competition and consumer rule-making, China’s energy sector, Russian anti-monopoly legislation, plus much more!
The March 2012 issue of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes three articles and several sections on various interesting issues related to Competition and Consumer Law. The articles range from discussions of the new enforcement powers and remedies of the Australian Consumer Law, to how the new provisions of the Consumer Law apply to the legal profession, to promoting a more diverse and competitive supermarket sector. The sections list includes Access to services, Tribunal Tableaux, Economic(s) matters and Report from Europe, plus much more!