Competition law and economic regulation : making and managing markets / Niamh Dunne.Material type: TextPublisher: United Kingdom Cambridge University Press Description: xvii, 373 pages ; 24 cm.ISBN: 9781107070561 .Subject(s): Competition, Unfair | Competition, Unfair -- United States | Competition, Unfair -- European Union countries | Antitrust law | Antitrust law -- United States | Antitrust law -- European Union countries | LAW / AntitrustDDC classification: 343.240723 Online resources: Cover image
|Item type||Current location||Collection||Call number||Copy number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
Symbiosis Law School, Noida
|Reference||343.240723 DUN.C (Browse shelf)||1||Available||SLSN-B-8706|
Includes bibliographical references (pages 335-359) and index.
Machine generated contents note: 1. Introduction; 2. Competition law as regulation; 3. Regulation, deregulation and the space for competition law; 4. Concurrent application of competition law and regulation; 5. Institutional issues at the interface of competition law and regulation; 6. Analysis and conclusions.
"Niamh Dunne undertakes a systematic exploration of the relationship between competition law and economic regulation as legal mechanisms of market control. Beginning from a theoretical assessment of these legal instruments as discrete mechanisms, the author goes on to address numerous facets of the substantive interrelationship between competition law and economic regulation. She considers, amongst other aspects, the concept of regulatory competition law; deregulation, liberalisation and 'regulation for competition'; the concurrent application of competition law in regulated markets; and relevant institutional aspects including market study procedures, the distribution of enforcement powers between competition agencies and sector regulators, and certain legal powers that demonstrate a 'hybridised' quality lying between competition law and economic regulation. Throughout her assessment, Dunne identifies and explores recurrent considerations that inform and shape the optimal relationship between these legal mechanisms within any jurisdiction"--