English | 中文 | 旧版
  • 意见建议信箱
    如果您对学院工作有什么意见、建议,请写邮件至: cufelawyjjy@163.com
  • ebet真人:2019年秋外教课程《外国商法专题(比较竞争法)》选课通知


    根据国际教育教学计划安排,受学校短期外籍教师专业教学项目支持,意大利欧洲大学学院(European University Institute)Mel Marquis教授将于2019年9月6日- 10月15日来我院讲学:




    授课教师:Mel Marquis教授






    Comparative Competition Law:

    National and International Legal Regimes

    (two-credits course)

    Prof. Mel Marquis

    Central University of Finance and Economics

    September 2019

    Course description

    The competition law world is developing into a multi-model and multi-speed system of variable geometry. Some of the oldest regimes, such as those of the United States, Japan and Germany, reflect different variations of legal genealogies and exemplify nation-centered approaches to the development of competition law and policy. Other notable variations with both universal and unique features have emerged over time, for example in Australia, South Africa and China. Instead of one or two competition law models reaching a “tipping point” and achieving dominance, the proliferation of competition laws around the world seems to be generating impressive diversity, with instances of experimentation and hybridization in different jurisdictions.

    National competition law systems however, co-exist with more complicated regional configurations. The most famous regional competition law system is that of the European Union, and it provides sophisticated mechanisms to cope with the complexities of cross-border competition problems. The EU model has been held upas a desirable template for regional groups of States seeking to maximize gainsfrom trade. However, the results of other attempts to develop competition law as a means to support and advanceregional economic integration have so far been open to question. A notable example in China’s neighborhood is the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), where the variable speeds and capacities of the competition law regimes of ASEAN's Member States, as well as ASEAN's basic institutions, present significant difficulties that may runcounter to the project of regionalization.This short comparative course will survey the above national and supranational systems in order to illustrate the dynamism and variety that makes the global constellation of competition laws both fascinating and problematic.