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dc.contributor.authorMiąsik, Dawid
dc.description.abstractThis article presents the main issues relating to the goals of modern Polish competition law. It examines the relationship between the subject-matter of competition law, its function and its goals. It identifies various goals of competition law as well as their acceptance in the legal doctrine and jurisprudence. The study shows that the goals of Polish competition law have always been limited to enhancing efficiency and consumer welfare, with this latter term being understood in a post-Chicago-school fashions, rather than accordingly to its Chicago-school origin. This article shows how an 18-years competition law system, rather accidentally than deliberately, took the best ideas from both the American and the European legal tradition and mix them up into an incoherent, yet workable system of competition protection which is favourable towards efficient operations and, at the same time, safeguards consumers against exploitation and diminished choice.en
dc.publisherCenter for Antitrust and Regulatory Studiesen
dc.rightsCreative Commons Uznanie autorstwa 3.0 Polskapl_PL
dc.subjectrestriction of competitionen
dc.subjecteconomic freedomen
dc.subjectconsumer welfareen
dc.subjectconsumer protectionen
dc.subjectpublic interesten
dc.titleControlled Chaos with Consumer Welfare as the Winner – a Study of the Goals of Polish Antitrust Lawen
dc.contributor.organizationInstitute of Legal Studies, Polish Academy of Sciencesen
dc.description.epersonMichał Mijal

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Creative Commons Uznanie autorstwa 3.0 Polska
Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as Creative Commons Uznanie autorstwa 3.0 Polska