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Insight Center: Publications

Private Litigation Guide: U.S. Monopolisation Cases (Chapter 17)

Authors: Barbara T. Sicalides and Lindsay D. Breedlove

December 2019
Private Litigation Guide: U.S. Monopolisation Cases (Chapter 17)

Reproduced with permission from Law Business Research Ltd. This article was first published in December 2019. This is an extract from GCR’s Private Litigation Guide - First Edition. The whole publication is available at https://globalcompetitionreview.com/edition/1001432/private-litigation-guide.

Private competition litigation has spread across the globe, raising specific, complex questions in each jurisdiction. The implementation of the EU Damages Directive in the Member States has furthered the ability of victims of anticompetitive conduct to seek compensation, even as U.S. courts tighten the standards for forming a class action.

The Private Litigation Guide – published by Global Competition Review – includes a section exploring in depth the key themes such as territoriality, causation and proof of damages, that are common to competition litigation around the world. Part 2 contains invaluable summaries of how competition litigation operates in individual jurisdictions, in an accessible question-and-answer manner. Beyond the established sites such as the U.S., Canada, Germany, the Netherlands and the UK, experts lay out the scene for competition litigation in countries such as China, Mexico and Israel.

As the editors of this publication note, ‘litigating antitrust or competition claims has become a global matter, requiring coordination among jurisdictions, and requiring counsel and clients to understand the rules and procedures in many different countries and how the approaches of courts differ as to key issues.’

Download Chapter 17: U.S. Monopolisation Cases (PDF)

The material in this publication was created as of the date set forth above and is based on laws, court decisions, administrative rulings and congressional materials that existed at that time, and should not be construed as legal advice or legal opinions on specific facts. The information in this publication is not intended to create, and the transmission and receipt of it does not constitute, a lawyer-client relationship.

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