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This book focuses on experiences with the anti-monopoly law in China of 2007. It uses carefully-chosen case studies to examine how the competition authorities in China discuss cases and how they use economic reasoning in their decision-making process.
Bringing together comparative perspectives, the expert contributors discuss the practice of the anti-monopoly law (AML) in China from the viewpoints of European and American competition policy. Several very current topics are given specific attention, including enforcement, the role of the state, how to define the relevant market and how to apply the AML to regulated industries. The book also indicates the scope for mutual learning on how to improve the AML.