- Paperback: 1324 pages
- Publisher: Hart Publishing; 2 edition (3 Aug. 2011)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1849460442
- ISBN-13: 978-1849460446
- Product Dimensions: 17.3 x 4.1 x 24.1 cm
- Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars See all reviews (1 customer review)
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 748,062 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- See Complete Table of Contents
Global Competition Law and Economics Paperback – 3 Aug 2011
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Pour tout praticien de la concurrence, cet ouvrage est fort utile et sa consultation ne peut etre que recommandee --Laurence Idot, Professeur a l'Universite Pantheon-Assas (Paris 2) Annuaire de Droit Europeen
About the Author
Einer Elhauge is Petrie Professor of Law at Harvard Law School. Damien Geradin is a partner at Covington & Burling. He is also a Professor of Competition Law and Economics at Tilburg University, and a Cook Global Professor at the University of Michigan Law School.
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Top Customer Reviews
Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta) (May include reviews from Early Reviewer Rewards Program)
This textbook is the first and only one on the market that is extremely well suited for use in a comparative competition law or antitrust law class. When I taught comparative antitrust/competition law in Scotland a few years ago I had to put my own material together because there was no comparative textbook on the market suitable for classroom use. It is simply astonishing that, even though knowledge of European competition law has been important for a United States antitrust lawyer for more than a decade - and vice-versa! - until now there was no single volume that bridged these fields comprehensively. But at long last the market has filled this considerable gap - by producing Global Competition Law & Economics.
This is an extraordinarily teachable book that contains everything you might want to present in a comparative competition or antitrust law class. It always contained exactly what I was looking for - the relevant background, and both the similarities and the areas of greatest contrasts between the United States and the European systems. Moreover, it contains so much of each type of material that the instructor gets the pleasure of picking and choosing which of their favorite topics to cover.
Both the law and the economics are extremely clearly and interestingly presented. I used it to teach a class of students who has never before taken a class in antitrust or competition law. For this reason we had to omit much of the book's more sophisticated material. However, I have no doubt that anyone teaching an upper level class for students who already have taken a basic class in United States antitrust law or EU competition law would find this more advanced material extremely useful. Its mix of background material and state-of-the art material should make it similarly valuable for competition/antitrust lawyers who have an international practice.
I believe I speak for comparative competition/antitrust teachers everywhere when I say "thank you". Finally, the comparative book we have been waiting for has arrived. Finally, the comparative competition/antitrust field has a standard textbook to use. And what a wonderful standard it is.
Robert H. Lande
Venable Professor of Law
University of Baltimore School of Law