Angela Huyue Zhang

King’s College (London)
Assistant Professor

Dr. Angela Huyue Zhang joined King’s College as Lecturer (Assistant Professor) in July 2013. Prior to this, she practiced law for six years at offices of international law firms in Hong Kong, Beijing, New York, Brussels, and London. During that time, her work encompassed a variety of practice areas, including capital markets, bankruptcy and restructuring, and antitrust and competition. Dr. Zhang received her LL.B degree from Peking University in 2004 and her J.S.D. (2011), J.D. (2008), and LL.M (2006) degrees all from the University of Chicago Law School. While at Chicago, she wrote her doctoral dissertation under the supervision of Judge Richard A. Posner of the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. Dr. Zhang’s primary research interests include antitrust and competition policy, globalization (particularly issues related to China), finance and bankruptcy, and law and economics.


Linked authors

Herbert Smith Freehills (Hong Kong)
Herbert Smith Freehills (Hong Kong)
ESSEC Business School (Cergy)
Mingde Economic Research (Washington DC)
Covington & Burling (London)
Tanfield Chambers (London)
AnJie Law (Beijing)
DG COMP (Brussels)


Angela Zhang - New frontiers of antitrust 2015
Angela Huyue Zhang 15 June 2015 Paris


177 Bulletin

Angela Zhang, Mark Jephcott, Peggy Leung The Chinese NDRC imposes sanctions on members of international LCD panel cartel (Samsung / LG / AU Optronics / Chunghwa / Chimei InnoLux / HannStar)


1. Summary On 4 January 2013, China’s National Development and Reform Commission ("NDRC") announced that it had imposed fines and penalties totalling RMB 353 million ( USD 56 million) on six liquid crystal display ("LCD") panel manufacturers for colluding to manipulate the price of LCD panels (...)

517 Review

Angela Zhang Bureaucratic politics in China’s antitrust enforcement


Antitrust enforcement in China is a highly pluralistic process involving officials from various central ministries and local governments with overlapping functions and divergent missions and objectives. Their incentive structure and the formal and tacit rules of the Chinese bureaucracy shape (...)

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