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dc.contributor.authorKowalik-Bańczyk, Krystyna
dc.description.abstractThe general rule concerning the application of EU law in the Member States is that, unless the procedural issues are directly regulated in EU primary or secondary law, the Member States possess a so-called ‘procedural autonomy’. This rule applies fully to national antitrust proceedings, where the presumed infringement may affect trade between EU Member States (decentralised EU antitrust proceedings). However, the procedural guarantees offered to undertakings in EU antitrust proceedings before the European Commission, often referred to the undertakings’ ‘rights of defence’, also form a part of the procedural acquis of EU law. This article examines the question whether that procedural acquis, stemming mainly from EU courts’s jurisprudence and formulated with regard to the proceedings before the European Commission, should be applied as a standard in national (i.e. Polish) antitrust proceedings where EU law applies.en
dc.publisherCenter for Antitrust and Regulatory Studiesen
dc.rightsCreative Commons Uznanie autorstwa 3.0 Polskapl_PL
dc.subjectfundamental rights in EU competition proceedingsen
dc.subjectharmonization of procedural rulesen
dc.subjectprocedural autonomy in EU lawen
dc.subjectrights of defence in EU competition proceedingsen
dc.titleProcedural Autonomy of Member States and the EU Rights of Defence in Antitrust Proceedingsen
dc.contributor.organizationInstitute of Legal Studies, Polish Academy of Sciencesen
dc.contributor.organizationFaculty of Management and Economics, Gdańsk University of Technology
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