Regional Competition Law Enforcement in Developing Countries

 
 
Springer (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 19. März 2019
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Hardcover
  • |
  • XVII, 429 Seiten
978-3-662-58524-5 (ISBN)
 
The book examines the potential for regional competition law systems as enforcement tools in developing countries, based on a case study of the West African Economic and Monetary Union, the Andean Community and the Caribbean Community.
It analyses the allocation of enforcement competences between the regional/supranational and the national level and formulates detailed guidelines on the optimal degree of centralization or decentralization.


The book addresses all readers that are interested in the enforcement of competition law in developing countries. Moreover, it provides practical insights for public institutions that wish to identify or prevent possible misallocation of competences within regional competition law systems.
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Part I: Challenges of competition law in developing countries and the WAEMU, the AndeanC and the CARICOM,- Chapter 1. Overview of the WAEMU, the AndeanC and the CARICOM,- Chapter 2. Competition law in developing countries,- Chapter 3. Terms and Premises of regional competition law enforcement,- Chapter 4. Structure of the Study,- Part II The institutional design of regional competition law enforcement in the WAEMU, AndeanC and CARICOM,- Chapter 5. Dimension I,- Chapter 6. Dimension II, Chapter 7. Dimension III, Chapter 8. Dimension IV,- Chapter 9. Dimension V, - Chapter VI. Dimension VI,- Part III: The optimal degree of centralization and decentralization - Evaluation of the three regional competition law systems with regard to the enforcement of competition law in developing countries,- Chapter 11- The optional degree of centralization and decentralization, Chapter 12: The optimal degree of centralization and decentralization,- Chapter 13: Proposal on re-allocation of competences,- Chapter 14 Guidelines on the institutional design of regional competition law enforcement.

The book examines the potential for regional competition law systems as enforcement tools in developing countries, based on a case study of the West African Economic and Monetary Union, the Andean Community and the Caribbean Community.
It analyses the allocation of enforcement competences between the regional/supranational and the national level and formulates detailed guidelines on the optimal degree of centralization or decentralization.

The book addresses all readers that are interested in the enforcement of competition law in developing countries. Moreover, it provides practical insights for public institutions that wish to identify or prevent possible misallocation of competences within regional competition law systems.
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