Mel Marquis

Monash Law School (Melbourne)
Professor of Law

Mel Marquis teaches law at Monash Law School in Melbourne and (in academic year 2020) at Doshisha University in Kyoto. He was part-time Professor of Law at the European University Institute in Florence from 2011 to 2020 and Professore a contratto at LUMSA University in Rome from 2012 to 2019. He has also been Visiting Professor, Chair Professor or Senior Fellow at several universities: Renmin University in Beijing, Central University of Finance and Economics in Beijing, Doshisha University in Kyoto and the University of Melbourne Law School. He has also worked as a practicing lawyer in the United States and in Belgium. He has been a Fulbright Scholar and has earned Ph.D and LL.M degrees in European Union, international and comparative law. He has a J.D. degree and graduated magna cum laude from a U.S. law school, and he has a B.A. in political science. His research interests include global and comparative competition policy and governance, institutional development and consumer law.

Distinctions

Linked authors

ESSEC Business School (Cergy)
British Competition Authority - CMA (London)
European Court of Justice (Luxembourg)
US Federal Trade Commission (FTC)
Hong Kong Competition Commission
George Mason University (Fairfax)
Rutgers University (New Jersey)
Chung Yuan Christian University (Taiwan)

Articles

1982 Bulletin

Eun Hye Kim, Mel Marquis Judicial review and anticompetitive agreements: An overview of EU and national case law

801

This article provides an overview of current trends in European cartel law from mid-2016 to mid-2019. We begin with the following preliminary remarks. In order to guarantee that the European Commission (“Commission”) can adequately carry out its task to oversee and ensure the effective implementation of the EU competition rules, it has been granted a wide range of far-reaching, and even “coercive” competences. For many years, one of the main disputed points has been whether the Commission’s role as investigator, prosecutor and first-instance decision-maker is compatible with Article 6(1) of the European Convention on Human Rights (“ECHR”), which gives expression to the undertakings’ right to a fair trial “by an independent and impartial tribunal”. However, the risks posed by the concentration of those functions and powers in the hands of a single authority are mitigated to some extent by the EU’s system of ex post judicial review. Assuming this system is effective and efficient, it serves as a sufficient control mechanism to uphold the institutional balance and, ultimately, the rule of law within the European Union (“EU”).

Mel Marquis Cartel settlements: An overview of EU and national case law

483

The European Commission announced in March 2012 that it had concluded its fifth cartel settlement since the EU cartel settlement regime was adopted in 2008. The pace at EU-level has thus accelerated to that of a slow drip, although the Commission anticipates a more steady flow soon. With (...)

1156 Review

Mel Marquis Competition Policy and Regional Integration in Developing Countries

479

This book presents a detailed study of the interface between regional integration and competition policies of selected regional trade agreements (RTAs), and the potential of regional competition laws to help developing countries achieve their development goals. The book provides insights on (...)

Books

Price 215€00 Wang Xiaoye Liber Amicorum

Without Professor Xiaoye Wang, Chinese competition law would not be in the shape it is today. Perhaps the key competition statute – the Anti-Monopoly Law (AML) – would not even have been enacted (...)

Date 20 November 2019
Author(s): Adrian Emch, Wendy Ng (Editors)
Price 215€00
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