Competition Law at the Turn of the Century: A New Zealand Perspective

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Mark Newman Berry, Lewis T. Evans
Victoria University Press, 2003 - Business & Economics - 304 pages
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This collection of papers brings together the lessons learned from New Zealand's Commerce Act 1986 and its principal subsequent amendments. Providing concise analysis of those amendments, and of topics relating to the original Commerce Act, it pays particular attention to the introduction of economic regulation into the electricity and telecommunication markets. This volume outlines the impact of the Ministry of Economic Development on the effectiveness of the Commerce Act, international perspectives on competition law and methods for administering penalties in competition law cases.

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Reminiscences on the Passing of the Commerce Act
Goals of Antitrust Policy and the Commerce Act
The Goals of the Commerce Act
Theory and Competition Cases
What is Section 27 for
Penalties and Remedies
Ministerial Inquiries into Electricity and Telecommunications

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About the author (2003)

Mark N. Berry is a lawyer and research principal at the New Zealand Institute for the study of competition and regulations and specializes in competition law and economic regulation. Lewis T. Evans is a professor of economics at Victoria University of Wellington.

Lewis T. Evans is a professor of economics at Victoria University of Wellington and was the first executive director of the New Zealand Institute for the Study of Competition and Regulation. Richard B. Meade is a research principal of ISCR and a lecturer at Victoria University of Wellington.

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