AUG-12(1)

Summer 2012, Volume 8 Number 1

In this issue:

It's far cheaper not to commit the crime then commit it and get caught. So it's no surprise that the savvier competition authorities spend time and resources on outreach and advocacy. Given a myriad of audiences, however, it's not easy. There are the obvious public and corporate constituencies, but fellow government agencies are just as important. During this month, we'll be publishing papers from a variety of authorities describing various ways to educate a diverse audience that may not even understand what "competition policy" is. And many thanks to Danny Sokol for his help designing these issues.

Competition Outreach & Advocacy, Part 1
  1. Tara Isa Koslov, Aug 14, 2012

    Competition Advocacy at the Federal Trade Commission: Recent Developments Build on Past Successes

    Anticompetitive outcomes sometimes can be mitigated or prevented by encouraging policymakers to ask the right questions. Tara Isa Koslov (U.S. FTC)

    Tags:
  2. Kelly Signs, Aug 13, 2012

    Enforcement “Plus:” The FTC’s Business Education Efforts

    With business education, there is no one-size-fits-all formula. Kelly Signs (U.S. FTC)

    Tags:
  3. Mario Ybar, Fernando Araya, Aug 13, 2012

    Positioning Competition Policy in Chile: Outreach, Advocacy, and Alternative Dispute Resolution Mechanisms

    Considering different competition outreach and advocacy initiatives taken, it appears that segmenting audiences has been crucial in all of them. Mario Ybar & Fernando Araya (Fiscalía Nacional Económica, Chile)

    Tags:
  4. Arvid Fredenberg, Aug 13, 2012

    Ten Years of Pros and Cons Conferences

    The 10-year series of Pros and Cons conferences are our success story. Arvid Fredenberg (Swedish Competition Authority)

    Tags:
  5. Taiwan Fair Trade Commission, Aug 13, 2012

    Reach Out to a Wide Audience

    Conflicts are still mostly resolved through consultation between the FTC and other authorities, a process that the FTC treats as advocacy. (Taiwan Fair Trade Commission)

    Tags:

About the Antitrust Chronicle

The CPI Antitrust Chronicle is published online, semi-monthly. It contains cutting-edge commentary on current global antitrust and competition policy issues.

Past Issues

Archives

President & Editor-in-Chief: Elisa Mariscal

Senior Editor: Lindsay W. McSweeney

Social Media: Anna Tzanaki

Subscription Manager: Susan Roberts

Office Manager: Kristen Adrian

Editorial Advisory Board:

Rosa Abrantes-Metz, Global Econ. Group, Stern School of Bus. at NYU

Kent Bernard, Fordham School of Law

Rachel Brandenburger, Washington D.C.

Adrian Emch, Hogan Lovells

Kyriakos Fountoukakos, Herbert Smith

Jay Himes, Labaton Sucharow

James Killick, White & Case

Stephen Kinsella, Sidley Austin

Ioannis Lianos, University College London

Robert O'Donoghue, Brick Court Chambers

Aaron Panner, Kellogg, Huber, Hansen

Nicolas Petit, University of Lìege

Daniel Sokol, University of Florida Levin School of Law

Joshua Wright, George Mason Law School