Ljupcho Grozdanovski

Infinitum Legal Services (Istanbul)

Ljupcho Grozdanovski is legal advisor at Infinitum Legal Services. He completed his legal studies, as well as a Masters degree in EU law at the University of Strasbourg (top student of the research class). During his studies, he worked at the Permanent Representation of Macedonia to the Council of Europe, as well as at the European Science Foundation. In 2008, Ljupcho began his research for his doctoral thesis on the notion of presumption in EU law (defense scheduled in the autumn of 2014). Since 2009, he worked as a Teaching and Research Assistant at the Centre d’études juridiques européenne, Faculty of Law, University of Geneva, as a Teaching assistant at the Faculty of Law in Lyon, and as an EU law expert at Oberson Avocats. In 2014, he co-founded Infinitum Legal Services (http://www.infinitumlegal.com/), a legal consulting company in EU law, International Tax law and sports law.

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Infinitum Legal Services (Istanbul)


308 Bulletin

Alara Efsun Yazıcıoğlu, Ljupcho Grozdanovski The US Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit rules out prevailing of copyright and bases its analysis exclusively on competition law (Morris Communications / PGA Tour)


Over the last years, the relationship between sports and media has evolved in an unprecedented manner. Broadcasting packages now consist of many different rights such as highlights packages, mobile phone rights and Internet packages. Due to this significant enlargement in commercial sports (...)

Alara Efsun Yazıcıoğlu, Ljupcho Grozdanovski The US Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit devotes prevailing application of labor law in labor practices that restrain competition in sports (National Basketball Association / L Williams)


The NBA v. Williams case (45 F.3d 684 (2d Cir. 1995), by the US court of Appeals is one of the rare cases in which the lawfulness of the practice of ‘multiemployer bargaining’, traditionally governed by labor law, challenged fundamental competition law principles, stemming from the Sherman Act (...)

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