Report from Russia
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Unconscionable Conduct: An Unconscionably High Standard? An Assessment of whether an Unfair Trading Practices Prohibition Should Be Introduced to Capture Conduct Engaged in By Digital Platforms” – Kate French; and “Antitrust Economic Principles and Intellectual Property Licensing Fees” – Christopher Pleatsikas.
Also in this Part are the following sections: Editorial: “Unconscionable Conduct – Quo Vadis?”; Administration and Competition Policy: “Assessing a Merger Control Regime: Relevant Factors” – Dr Luke Wainscoat; Authorisations and Notifications: “Country Press Australia’s Collective Bargaining Notification” – Holly Cao; Defective Goods: “Defective Medical Devices, Defamatory Statements about Alleged Defects, and Retaining Walls and Paving Make a Lot of Appellate Work” – T H J Cadd; Restrictive Trade Practices: “Reforming Australia’s Merger Regime” – Julie Clarke; Case Note: “Profits, Policy and Privatisation: What the Federal Court’s Decision in the NSW Ports Case Means for Private Companies Bidding for State-owned Infrastructure Assets” – Rachel White; Energy Etchings: “AER Year in Review – Committed to Making Energy Consumers Better Off, Now and in the Future” – Australian Energy Regulator; Council Considerations: “The Council’s Work during 2020–2021” – Malika Bouhafs; Commission Cameos: “To Merge or Not to Merge – What Is the Answer?” – Hank Spier; Consumer Concerns: “Grounded: Consumer Experiences of Travel Cancellations throughout the COVID-19 Pandemic and the Case for Reform” – Alison Elliott; Report from China: “SAMR’s Approach for Merger Review in Digital Sector” – Sharon Henrick, Liu Cheng and Mengzhen Wang; Report from India: “Major Developments in Competition Law in 2020–2021” – Vaishali Mittal and Siddhant Chamola; and Report from Russia: “Russian Antitrust Enforcement in Digital Markets: Cases Brought By the FAS of Russia against Booking.com and Apple” – Evgeny Khokhlov and Anna Zabolotnykh.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Digital Platforms and Competition Law: A Review” – Myles Bayliss; “A “Facelift” to the Abuse of Dominance – The German Competition Perspective on Facebook” – Dr Sabrina Frank and Malte Frank; and the following sections: Editorial; Authorisations and Notifications; Enforcement and Remedies; Case Notes; Economic(s) Matters; Report from Africa; Report from Europe; Report from Russia; and Benchmarks.
The latest Part of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes the following articles: “Deceptive Domain Names – Misconduct through Misnomers” – Adrian Coorey; “Merger Authorisation Processes in Australia in Light of the Tabcorp Decision (It’s Hip to Be Square – Hipster Economics and Antitrust)” – Dave Poddar; “Commercial Reality: Its Place in the Authorisation of Mergers” – Ketki Kotwal; and the following sections: Authorisations and Notifications; Telecommunications; Landmarks; Energy Etchings; Case Notes; Consumer Concerns; What If…; Report from Russia; and Report from India.
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: “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 last Part for 2013 of the Australian Journal of Competition and Consumer Law includes an article by Verity Quinn and Rosannah Healy about the current state of Pt IIIA of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth) and the benefits of Australia having a national third party access regime. Also in this Part are the following section notes: Access to Services, Administration and National Competition Policy, Consumer Protection, Energy Etchings, Comments from Commerce, Benchmarks and Reports from Europe, North America and Russia.
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 last issue of AJCCL for 2011 includes an article and several sections on different aspects of competition and consumer law. The article comes from David Brewster and Verity Quinn and examines partial shareholdings and minority interests in mergers. The sections include Restrictive Trade Practices, Comments from Commerce, Reports from New Zealand, Latin America and Russia, Worth Repeating, Odds and Ends, plus much more!