Monday, November 17, 2008
4:30 — 6:00 pm • Room 4042
OPEN TO ALL
Professor Jung will present his paper, "Extradition and Mutual Legal Assistance Treaties: Cartel Enforcement's Global Reach" that he co-authored with Julian M. Joshua and Peter D. Camesasca.
Dr. Youngjin Jung, a partner at Yulchon firm, primarily practices in the areas of antitrust, telecommunications, international trade, and international arbitration and has acquired extensive experience in the information technology, telecommunications and broadcasting, semiconductor, aviation, and chemical industries. Before joining Yulchon in 2005, Dr. Jung worked for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade as Deputy Director of the Multilateral Trade Negotiation Division and European Trade Division. Dr. Jung was also an associate at Steptoe & Johnson LLP in Washington DC, and worked at Lee & Ko in Korea. He advises a number of prominent domestic and international clients, in such areas as global cartel investigations in semiconductor industry and global monopolization cases regarding Microsoft, Intel, and Qualcomm.
Global antitrust enforcement has gained ascendancy in the absence of universal jurisdiction. Various international legal instruments and strategies have been devised to facilitate global enforcement of antitrust law, especially cartel regulations. This paper examines the strength and shortcomings of various international legal instruments for global cartel enforcement through examination of the laws and policies of major antitrust enforcement jurisdictions including the US and EU.
Contact Neylân Gürel if you are planning to attend and to receive a copy of the paper.
A special session of the Global Law Workshop: Youngjin Jung, visiting professor at Duke Law
Monday, November 17, 2008
Blocher argues for creation of interstate market for sovereign territory in the U.S.
Professor Joseph Blocher argues that the unique relationship between state sovereignty and state territory in the United States creates threads—mobile state borders and active markets for public land and sovereign functions—that can and should be woven together to create an interstate market for sovereign territory.University of Pennsylvania Law Review
Duke Law teams with Duke Dining Services to select new cafe vendor
Representatives of Duke Law faculty, staff, and students will participate in the selection of a new vendor to operate the second-floor café.
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