Centre for Law, Economics and Society (CLES)
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- CLES Research Paper Series
The CLES is currently planning the following events:
More Than Money: The Economics of Payments and Its Regulation
Speaker: Professor David Evans, University College London
11 March 2015
The Microsoft Antitrust Cases: Retrospective and prospective
Speakers: Andrew I. Gavil, Professor, Howard University School of Law and former Director, Office of Policy Planning at Federal Trade Commission and
Harry First, Charles L. Denison Professor of Law. Co-Director, Competition, Innovation, and Information Law Program. New York University School of Law
4 February 2015
The Challenging Nature of Cartel Criminalisation: A Case Study of the UK
Speaker: Dr Peter Whelan, University of Leeds
3 February 2015
For more information, please go to the events pages.
For general enquiries, please contact:
+44 (0)20 7679 1407
t.wingender [at] ucl.ac.uk
For research project enquiries, please contact:
Dr Ioannis Lianos
+44 (0)20 7679 1028
i.lianos [at] ucl.ac.uk .
- The One and the Many: Elaborating a taxonomy of Impact Assessment practices in Europe by Ioannis Lianos and Mihaly Fazekas
For more working papers, please visit the CLES Research Paper Series section on this website.
Global Competition Law & Economics Series
- Convened by Dr Ioannis Lianos.
Purpose of the Series
This research project, involving the organization of international conferences and the publication of a book series with Stanford University Press, is aimed at one of the most central questions to the study of competition law – how law, economics and institutions respond to an increasingly global and interconnected competition law community. Given the importance of an increasingly international and comparative set of issues for competition law, one would expect to find a well developed set of conferences and books providing comparative and global perspectives from various jurisdictions, legal cultures and socio-economic contexts.
While in recent years there has been convergence in a number of areas of competition law, such as merger and cartel enforcement, other areas of significant disagreement remain, such as unilateral conduct. More recently, the role of the state in the economy, issues of due process and procedure, the impact of systemic macro-economic shocks, the interaction of competition law with other areas of law, such as intellectual property rights and its enforcement in dynamic and highly evolving industries became topics of concern for the global competition law community. The aim of the series is to explore the development of competition law in various regions of the world and to provide research of the highest quality in the area of competition law and economics that would enable policymakers around the world to tackle the complex task of setting an economically sophisticated, but also responsive to the specific jurisdiction's socio-economic context, competition law enforcement system.
- The Global Competition Law and Economics Series Conferences
- The Global Competition Law and Economics Series published by Stanford University Press
Ioannis Lianos and D. Daniel Sokol, series editorsCompetition law and economics (known in the United States as antitrust) is an area of cutting-edge academic work with significant policy implications. Once confined to the United States and a few other countries, antitrust has taken off as an area of study in a relatively short period of time. More than 100 jurisdictions now have competition laws. Increasingly, enforcement activities abroad have far-reaching implications for any antitrust regime. Moreover, developments in economic thinking have helped to reformulate attitudes in both academic and policy circles. This book series will be at the forefront of the development of new ideas and approaches within the field. For more information see our publications.
Page last modified on 15 jan 15 10:46