The Global Limits of Competition Law

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D. Daniel Sokol, Ioannis Lianos
Stanford University Press, Jun 13, 2012 - Law - 312 pages

Over the last three decades, the field of antitrust law has grown increasingly prominent, and more than one hundred countries have enacted competition law statutes. As competition law expands to jurisdictions with very different economic, social, cultural, and institutional backgrounds, the debates over its usefulness have similarly evolved.

This book, the first in a new series on global competition law, critically assesses the importance of competition law, its development and modern practice, and the global limits that have emerged. This volume will be a key resource to both scholars and practitioners interested in antitrust, competition law, economics, business strategy, and administrative sciences.


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Introduction Ioannis Lianos and D Daniel Sokol
Part I The Competition Law Process
Part II The Economic Limits of Competition Law
Part III Competition Law and Its Synergies with Other Areas of Law
Part IV Competition Law and Institutional Design
Part V Competition Law and Culture

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About the author (2012)

Ioannis Lianos is City Solicitors' Educational Trust Reader in European and Competition Law at the University College London. D. Daniel Sokol is Associate Professor of Law at the University of Florida Levin College of Law.

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