A refusal to supply does not necessarily constitute a breach of the Competition Act 2002 (the Act). In general firms should be able to contract with parties of their choice; there is no compulsory requirement under law for a firm to supply.
In 2006 the Competition Authority (predecessor of the CCPC) published a consultation document to determine the scope of guidance that could be provided in …
This guide aims to help you stay on the right side of competition law by providing some useful information on setting up a compliance programme.
As a permit-holding provider of domestic waste services, you need to be aware that the service you provide is a commercial practice and, as …
This guide aims to help you stay on the right side of competition law, help protect your business from anti-competitive conduct by others, help you to spot when others are engaging in anti-competitive behaviour and guide you if you suspect anti-competitive activity.
This Guidance Notice provides guidance on the application of Irish/European competition law to businesses considering entering into agreements, or any form of co-ordination to reduce capacity in specific industries in Ireland.
If your business sells products to consumers, these transactions are covered by the Sale of Goods and Supply of Services Act 1980. This legislation …
This guide is intended to give you some guidance as to when it might be appropriate for you to do bring a private action for a breach of competition law, and how to go about it.