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China's Anti-Monopoly Law (AML) is one of the youngest and most influential antitrust laws in the world today. This book aims to provide a better understanding of the evolution of China's AML to the international community through a collection of essays from the most prominent antitrust scholar in China, Professor Xiaoye Wang.
Xiaoye Wang provides a unique and invaluable 'insider perspective' into how China and its incipient antitrust regime work. This book therefore serves as a key reference text, which comprehensively outlines the historical background of China's enactment of the AML, engages in comparative legal analysis to explain the basic contents of the law, analyses its existing problems, and considers the various challenges it will face in implementation. This book also records the AML's difficult legislative journey, and reflects upon the views and different perspectives that the Chinese society has on the market economy, market competition, and other important theoretical questions.
Antitrust practitioners and in-house lawyers, academics and policymakers alike will be interested in this book. China has become too important an antitrust jurisdiction, and too important a market, for any person with an interest in antitrust to ignore.