Bellamy & Child’s European Union Law of Competition, eighth edition, published Oxford University Press (OUP) has published the eighth edition of Bellamy & Child European Union Law of Competition; it is co-edited by Laura Elizabeth John of Monckton Chambers and David Bailey of Brick Court Chambers.
Bellamy & Child is the leading authority on EU competition law. It offers a clear and comprehensive exposition of law and procedure, with exhaustive citation of judicial and legislative authorities. Fully up-to-date with major developments in substantive law and case law, this is an essential purchase for EU competition law practitioners.
On 17th May 2018, the Court of the First Instance (CFI), handed down its ruling on anapplication for summary judgment in Taching Petroleum Company, Limited v MeyerAluminium Limited  HKCFI 1074 (Taching Petroleum). The case is a landmark in theuse of private remedies in Hong Kong for breach of competition law.
Click here (pp 46 – 49) to read the full article written by Philip Monaghan, Partner, O’Melveny & Myers; Tim Ward QC, Join Head of Chambers, Monkton Chambers
Hart Publishing have published “The UK Constitution after Miller: Brexit and beyond”, edited by Jack Williams and Professors Mark Elliott and Alison Young.
The judgment of the UK Supreme Court in R (Miller) v Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union is of fundamental legal, constitutional and political significance. The Supreme Court’s judgment discussed the relative powers of Parliament and the Government, the relationship between Westminster and the devolved legislatures, and the extent to which the UK’s membership of the EU had changed the UK constitution, both prior to and even after departure. It also provided further evidence of the emerging role of the UK’s Supreme Court as a constitutional court, despite the lack of a codified constitution in the UK.
This edited collection critically evaluates the decision in Miller, providing a detailed analysis of the reasoning in the judgment and its longer-term consequences for the UK constitution through the period of Brexit and beyond. The case is used as a lens through which to evaluate the modern UK constitution and its potential future evolution. Whatever form Brexit may eventually take, the impact that EU membership and the triggering of Brexit has (already) had on the UK’s constitutional settlement is profound. The book will be of great value to anyone interested in the effect of the Miller case and Brexit on the UK’s constitution.