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JAPANESE APPROACHES TO EXTRATERRITORIALITY IN COMPETITION LAW

  • Marek Martyniszyn (a1)
Abstract
Abstract

Extraterritorial application of domestic competition law is an important feature of the current regulatory framework governing anticompetitive conduct. Japan was initially hesitant to apply its Antimonopoly Act in such a manner. However, over the last two decades there has been a significant shift in its approach. Japan has gradually embraced extraterritoriality and the Japan Fair Trade Commission has actively enforced competition law in a purely offshore context. This article investigates this evolution and considered the most recent and controversial cases in which Japan has applied its laws in a distinctive fashion.

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.

M Martyniszyn , ‘Export Cartels: Is it Legal to Target Your Neighbour? Analysis in Light of Recent Case Law’ (2012) 15(1) JIEL 181

M Martyniszyn , ‘Foreign States’ Amicus Curiae Participation in U.S. Antitrust Cases’ (2016) 61(4) Antitrust Bulletin 611

M Martyniszyn , ‘Inter-Agency Evidence Sharing in Competition Law Enforcement’ (2015) 19(1) International Journal of Evidence and Proof 11

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International & Comparative Law Quarterly
  • ISSN: 0020-5893
  • EISSN: 1471-6895
  • URL: /core/journals/international-and-comparative-law-quarterly
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