EU Competition Law applicable to liner shipping and seaports
New challenges of the regulation
In twenty years, the globalization of trade has led to a change in scale that has upset the balance of power between the players in online containerized maritime transport and the logistics chain passing through European seaports. Three global shipping alliances dominate 90% of online containerized maritime transport, while further integrating port activities.
Twelve Asian ports, eight of which are Chinese, are now among the top fifteen in the world. At the same time, Chinese interests, supported by public authorities and resources, are taking control of terminals and port companies in Europe, as part of the geopolitical project of the New Silk Roads. This economic and industrial context is emblematic of the challenges facing European competition law, which has so far accompanied rather than controlled these transformations. European competition rules will have to be mobilized in a global context, alongside the new rules on the control of foreign direct investment. This study takes stock of the new regulatory challenges in this sector of prime importance for the Union.
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- Strada lex Belgique
- Strada lex Luxembourg
- Strada lex Europe
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Chapter 1. Transport and seaports: a long resistance to regulation by competition law
Chapter 2. Application of European competition rules to maritime transport
Chapter 3. Application of competition rules to the management of ports and port terminals
Chapter 4. Challenges of Globalisation of Online Containerised Shipping
Chapter 5. Globalisation of maritime transport and new balance of power between the maritime industry and ports
Liste des contributeurs
- Philippe Corruble : Professeur à l’Institut Catholique de Paris