Marcella Negri

University of Padua
Associate Professor

Marcella Negri is Associate Professor (2009) at the University of Padua (Italy), where she was previously Research Fellow (2006). She lectures in Civil Procedure. She is the author of two books (Giappichelli, 2006; Giappichelli, 2012), several articles and case notes on European and national competition law private enforcement, with special attention to the jurisdictional issues and the procedural aspects of private enforcement.

Linked authors

Helmut Schmidt University of the Armed Forces (Hamburg)
Baker McKenzie (Amsterdam)
University Paris II Panthéon‑Assas
Menold Bezler (Stuttgart)
University of Mannheim
University Paris I Panthéon-Sorbonne
University of Würzburg

Articles

1042 Review

Catherine Prieto, Florian Wagner-von Papp, Frank Kroes, Jens-Uwe Franck, Marcella Negri Binding effect of decisions of national authorities (Implementation of the EU Damages Directive into Member State law - Würzburg, May 5, 2017)

341

Article 9 of the Damages Directive requires Member States to ensure that an infringement of competition law found by a final decision of a national competition authority is deemed to be irrefutably established for the purposes of an action for damages brought before their national courts. While (...)

Catherine Prieto, Florian Wagner-von Papp, Frank Kroes, Marcella Negri, Oliver Remien Limitation periods (Implementation of the EU Damages Directive into Member State law - Würzburg, May 5, 2017)

217

Limitation periods could imperil the enforcement of competition damage claims and in the footsteps of the Manfredi case of the ECJ artt. 10, 11 and 18 of the Damages Directive therefore give complex rules on this issue. France, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom have adapted (...)

Florian Wagner-von Papp, Frank Kroes, Jochen Bernhard, Laurence Idot, Marcella Negri Disclosure of documents that lie in the control of the parties (Implementation of the EU Damages Directive into Member State law - Würzburg, May 5, 2017)

484

Article 5 of the Damages Directive requires Member States to enable courts to order disclosure of evidence under certain qualifying conditions, while protecting the rights of parties and third parties, in particular confidential information. This is an area in which common law jurisdictions and (...)

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