Logotipo librería Marcial Pons
European economic Law

European economic Law

  • ISBN: 9789041125361
  • Editorial: Kluwer Law International
  • Lugar de la edición: The Hague. Países Bajos
  • Edición número: 2nd ed
  • Colección: Kluwer Law international
  • Encuadernación: Cartoné
  • Medidas: 24 cm
  • Nº Pág.: 580
  • Idiomas: Inglés

Papel: Cartoné
184,70 €
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Given the enormous changes clearly evident in the history of the last twelve years, it is not surprising that this second edition of a well- known book - first published in 1996 as EC Commercial Law - is completely new, from its structure and content to its very title, now European Economic Law. The new title emphasizes the complex legal regime affecting undertakings in Europe today, open to the whole world and subject as they are to ever-new situations governed by rules derived from both the EC Treaty and from WTO/GATT obligations. Professor Santa Maria's book, especially in this second edition, presents a thoroughgoing legal analysis of the prominence of corporate and business enterprises in what many theorists see as the intrinsic 'internationality' of social activity in the current era. In the course of its intensive discussion, the book brilliantly disentangles the complex interrelations among a vast array of economic factors, including the following: * the impact of globalization on financial markets and the fundamental role of the States in international economy; * double system (Euro and non-Euro zone) and resulting distortions of competition; * the lack of political power of the European Monetary System; * international dispute settlement within the WTO; * European safeguard measures with regard to (e.g.) the People's Republic of China; * circumvention of antidumping duties; * advantages lawfully acquired by, and unlawful conduct of, multinational enterprises; * transfer pricing in intragroup transactions; * international cooperation in the supervision of banking groups; * 'SAR' (suspicious activity reporting); and * 'corporate social responsibility' and 'codes of conduct.' The analysis recognizes the propelling role of the European Court of Justice in the development of European economic law - including the 'proportional' exercise of control in the court's recent case-law - as well as the Commission's responsibility for 'managing' European trade. European


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