1. The GAL Competition Project: The Global Norms ; Appendix: The Template - Outline of Elements Addressed in the Jurisdictional Studies ; 2. Australia and New Zealand ; 3. Canada ; 4. Chile ; 5. China ; 6. Japan ; 7. South Africa ; 8. The United States ; 9. The European Union ; 10. The International Institutions of Competition Law: The Systems' Norms
Before joining the faculty of NYU Law School, Eleanor Fox was a partner at the New York law firm Simpson Thacher & Bartlett. She has served as a member of the International Competition Policy Advisory Committee to the Attorney General of the U.S. Department of Justice ('97-2000) and as a Commissioner on President Carter's National Commission for the Review of Antitrust Laws and Procedures ('78-9). She has advised younger antitrust jurisdictions, including South Africa, Egypt, Tanzania, The Gambia, Indonesia, Russia, Poland, and Hungary, and the common market COMESA. Fox received an honorary doctorate degree from the University of Paris-Dauphine (2009). She was awarded an inaugural Lifetime Achievement award in 2011 by the Global Competition Review for 'substantial, lasting and transformational impact on competition policy and/or practice.' Her publications include The Competition Law of the European Union (2009) and Global Issues in Antitrust and Competition Law (with Dan Crane, 2010). Michael Trebilcock specializes in Law and Economics, International Trade Law, Competition Law, Economic and Social Regulation, Contract Law and Theory, and Law and Development. He was a Fellow in Law and Economics at the University of Chicago Law School in 1976, a Visiting Professor of Law at Yale Law School and Harvard Law School, and a Global Law Professor at New York University Law School. In 1999, he was awarded the Canada Council Molson Prize in the Humanities and Social Sciences and in 2010 was the recipient of the Ontario Premier's Discovery Award for the Social Sciences. In 2002, he was elected President of the American Law and Economics Association. His publications include The Common Law of Restraint of Trade (1986) (winner of Walter Owen Prize); The Limits of Freedom of Contract (1993); The Regulation of International Trade (with M Howse, 3rd ed. 2005); and What Makes Poor Countries Poor: The Institutional Determinants of Development (with M Prado, 2012).
The significance of this study lies in the fact that it draws attention to the institutional design and decision making process, which are often overlooked by the policy-makers, enforcers and international actors often preoccupied with the convergence of substantive law standards. * Dr. Alexander Svetlicinii, European Competition Law Review 34:10 *