En ligne

Public interest : Food, Workers, Sustainability…

1er webinaire “Antitrust in Developing & Emerging Economies : New Challenges in Public Interest, Big Tech, and Regionalism” organisé par Concurrences. Allocution d’Ouverture avec Ebrahim Patel (Ministre du Commerce, de l’Industrie et de la Concurrence d’Afrique du Sud, Pretoria). Le premier panel “Public Interest : Food, Workers, Sustainability…” était composé d’ Ioannis Lianos (Président, Hellenic Competition Commission), Simon Roberts (Professeur, University of Johannesburg), Heidi Sada (Executive Director for International Affairs, Federal Economic Competition Commission), Doris Tshepe (Commissioner, South African Competition Commission, Pretoria) et Eleanor Fox (Professeur, New York University, NYU School of Law).

 Vidéo : Accessible aux abonnés Concurrences+ (voir ci-dessous)
 Audio : Accessible aux abonnés Concurrences+ (voir ci-dessus)
 Synthèse : Accessible aux abonnés Concurrences+ (voir ci-dessus)
 Retranscription : Accessible aux abonnés Concurrences+ (prochainement publiée ci-dessus)
 Articles Concurrences (Cliquez sur Voir plus ci-dessous)
Consultez la section "Prochaines Conferences" pour vous inscrire aux futurs événements.


SYNTHÈSE

Opening Keynote Speech - An African Perspective and its Place on the Continent and in the World Order

“Competition policy is a subset of a broader economic policy. It should speak to working peo-ple and communities. Our world has reached an inflection point. In an age of supply chain disruptions, we need to place a higher premium on economic reliance.”

Ebrahim Patel addressed the influence of recent global issues on competition law and the unique challenges of South Africa being a developing economy with a history of apartheid. Minister Patel noted that, since he assumed office in 2019, his office has confronted novel chal-lenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic, the sharpest recession since World War II, volatile fuel prices, and disrupted global supply chains. Recent challenges are exacerbated by traditional challenges of climate change, inequality, exclusion, and political economy considerations of populism and extremism ; and have presented a perfect storm for re-thinking economic policy. Competition policy is one of the many levers that should be deployed for addressing these is-sues. In the latest G20 meeting, it became evident that trade policy, and not just antitrust, needs a rethink.

L'accès à cet article est réservé aux abonnés

Déjà abonné ? Identifiez-vous

L’accès à cet article est réservé aux abonnés.

Lire gratuitement un article

Vous pouvez lire cet article gratuitement en vous inscrivant.

 

Intervenants

  • COFECE (Mexico City)
  • Hellenic Competition Commission (Athens)
  • NYU School of Law (New York)
  • South African Competition Commission (Pretoria)
  • University of Johannesburg
  • Department of Trade, Industry and Competition (Pretoria)
  • Creel García-Cuéllar Aiza y Enríquez SC (Mexico)