Competition authorities: Which judicial review? (New Frontiers of Antitrust - Paris, June 14th, 2019)

The present contributions were gathered following up the 10th edition of the “New Frontiers of Antitrust” annual Concurrences review Conference held in Paris on June 14th, 2019, at the French Ministry of Economy and Finance. The discussions revolved around four topics. The members of the first panel addressed the aftermath of Alstom-Siemens and questioned the need to revise competition law goals. The second panel focused on judicial review. The third panel discussed restrictive trade practices in the food and retail sector and the Directive 2019/633. Finally, the fourth panel dealt with the collection of business and personal data and studied the interactions between privacy and competition.

*This article is an automatic translation of the original article, provided here for your convenience. Read the original article. Introduction Laurence Idot Professor Emeritus, Panthéon-Assas University (Paris II) President, Scientific ConcurrencesCommittee, Paris 1. The subject of judicial review may at first sight seem, like all contentious issues, relatively difficult. It is nevertheless fundamental, because, as Frédéric Jenny pointed out in his introductory report to this day, the judges have the last word. It is all the more necessary to deal with it because it has been the subject of a recurrent debate in Union law for some years now. To tell the truth, this is not surprising, because there is a discrepancy between the system as it exists in positive law and the matter under

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