CASE COMMENTS : PROCEDURES - CARTELS – LENGTH OF PROCEDURE BEFORE THE GENERAL COURT – REASONABLE LENGTH – ALL BUSINESS SECTORS

Cartels : The Court of Justice of the European Union considers that a failure to adjudicate within a reasonable time without consequences on the General Court’s judgment can only be subjected to a claim for damages (Gascogne Sack Deutschland, Kendrion, Groupe Gascogne)

*This article is an automatic translation of the original article, provided here for your convenience. Read the original article. CJEU, 26 November 2013, Kendrion v Commission, Case C-50/12 P CJEU, 26 November 2013, Groupe Gascogne v Commission, Case C-58/12 P These judgments stem from the Commission's decision to impose fines on several undertakings for their participation or the participation of their subsidiaries in a cartel in the industrial bags sector (Commission, 30 November 2005, Case COMP/F/38.354). The applicants subsequently failed to obtain the annulment of that decision before the Court of First Instance of the European Union. The Court of First Instance took just over five and a half years, from February 2006 to November 2011, to rule on their actions (Trib. EU, 16

Access to this article is restricted to subscribers

Already Subscribed? Sign-in

Access to this article is restricted to subscribers.

Read one article for free

Sign-up to read this article for free and discover our services.

 

PDF Version

Author

Quotation

Alexandre Lacresse, Cartels : The Court of Justice of the European Union considers that a failure to adjudicate within a reasonable time without consequences on the General Court’s judgment can only be subjected to a claim for damages (Gascogne Sack Deutschland, Kendrion, Groupe Gascogne), 26 November 2013, Concurrences N° 1-2014, Art. N° 63763, pp. 170-172

Visites 233

All reviews