Latest Documents

  • 14-May-2013

    English, PDF, 1,524kb

    Leniency for Subsequent Applicants, Competition Policy Roundtable

    Competition authorities widely rely on leniency policies to detect, investigate and prosecute hard-core cartels. Jurisdictions that operate leniency programmes recognize the benefits of rewarding not only the first-in applicant who denounces the cartel but also subsequent applicants who provide useful corroboration or new evidence. This publication reviews the findings from a roundtable discussion held in October 2012.

  • 10-May-2013


    Competition Policy and Knowledge-Based Capital - 2013

    This book presents the key findings resulting from discussions held at a series of best practice roundtables on competition and knowledge-based capital.

  • 25-April-2013


    OECD/ICN Survey on International Competition Enforcement Co-operation, 2013

    This report considers the key findings from a survey on international co-operation jointly carried out by the OECD and the International Competition Network.

  • 24-April-2013


    OECD/Korea Policy Centre, Competition Programme

    A joint venture between the Korean government and the OECD, the Centre works with competition authorities in the Asian region to develop and implement effective competition law and policy. Read more about the Centre's work.

  • 29-November-2012

    English, PDF, 2,037kb

    Improving International Cooperation - Competition Policy Roundtable - OECD

    The globalisation of business means cartel activity is increasingly international in scope. Investigating international cartels poses many challenges to competition authorities in both developing and developed economies, highlighting the importance of increased co-operation on both procedural and substantive issues.

  • 27-November-2012

    English, PDF, 1,969kb

    Quantification of Harm to Competition - Competition Policy Roundtable - OECD

    Competition authorities and courts are often called upon to quantify the harm to competition or the damages suffered by private parties due to anti-competitive conduct. Am OECD discussion revealed that competition agencies mainly agree on the quantitative methods used to measure harm while there is some disagreement about whether quantification is useful for competition agencies. This document compiles the documents of this discussion.

  • 16-November-2012

    English, PDF, 10,347kb

    Commodity Price Volatility - Competition Policy Roundtable - OECD

    Since 2008 prices of primary commodities have increased significantly. This has led to calls for competition authorities to be more vigilant regarding anti-competitive practices and to deal with pressure from politicians and the media especially when basic foodstuffs are involved. This document includes the proceedings of a discussion on Commodity Price Volatility held during the OECD Global Forum on Competition in 2012.

  • 30-October-2012


    Fighting Bid Rigging in Public Procurement in Mexico - The State of Mexico Report, 2012

    This report documents procurement regulations and practices in the State of Mexico and makes policy recommendations in key procurement areas.

  • 11-October-2012

    English, PDF, 3,208kb

    Market Definition - Competition Policy Roundtable - OECD

    Market definition is one of the most fundamental concepts underpinning any competition analysis. It provides a framework for the ultimate inquiry of whether a particular conduct or transaction is likely to produce anticompetitive effects. The OECD debated the topic in June 2012. These proceedings include the documents from this debate notably a background note by U. Schwalbe and F. Maier-Rigaud and 30 national contributions.

  • 11-October-2012

    English, PDF, 1,866kb

    Unilateral Disclosure of Information with Anticompetitive Effects - Competition Policy Roundtable - OECD

    Greater transparency in the market is generally efficiency enhancing. It can also produce anticompetitive effects. Given the potential pro- and anti-competitive effects of unilateral announcements, competition agencies face the challenge of deciding how to handle these. These proceedings include an analytical note by Mr. Antonio Capobianco, an executive summary and summary of discussion as well as over 20 national contributions.

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