Viktoria Robertson

WU Vienna University of Economics and Business
Professor

Viktoria H.S.E. Robertson is Professor at the Vienna University of Economics and Business, where she heads the Competition Law and Digitalization Group. She is also Professor of International Antitrust Law at the University of Graz. She holds a law diploma and a doctorate from Graz University and an MJur from Oxford University, and has clerked with the Austrian Supreme Court on competition and intellectual property matters. Amongst others, Viktoria has been a visiting academic with Oxford University’s Centre for Competition Law and Policy (CCLP), the Max Planck Institute for Comparative and International Private Law, Stanford University and the FGV-Rio Law School. She has taught competition law at Oxford University, the European University Institute, the College of Europe, Graz University and the Vienna University of Economics and Business. She is a member of the European Law Institute and the Academic Society for Competition Law. Her current research focuses on the application of competition law in digital market environments. She is the author of Competition Law’s Innovation Factor: The Relevant Market in Dynamic Contexts in the EU and the US (Oxford, Hart Publishing 2020).

Articles

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Giuseppe Colangelo, Viktoria Robertson, Kayvan Hazemi Jebelli, Antonio Manganelli, Antonio Nicita, Despoina Mantzari, Pedro Caro de Sousa, Virginia Pavel Dobre, Friso Bostoen, Daniel Mândrescu, Vikas Kathuria Competition policy in the digital economy

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This special issue aims at feeding the current debate about the role of competition policy in the digital economy by addressing some key topics. These include challenges associated with digital ecosystems, the European Commission’s Digital Markets Act, the role of interim measures, mergers and (...)

Viktoria Robertson A new era for antitrust market definition

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A new era is dawning for market definition under EU competition law. It is being rung in by five distinct developments that, together, foreshadow the future of the relevant market as a tool of competition law. A plethora of policy reports on digital markets have made recommendations for (...)

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