The 41st issue of the Comparative Law Yearbook of International Business spans an arc from nuanced discussion of the notion of “creativity” under various copyright regimes and product designations over corporate organization, acquisition and criminal conduct, regulation of payment services and tax evasion, to dealing with disruptive behavior in international arbitration.
The authors, practitioners and academics, from Japan, Poland, Romania, Greece, Turkey, Iran, Spain and England bring a medley of perspectives. They address on developments and pressing legal issues for business engaged in international commerce and investment, such as the difficulty of prosecuting corporate crimes, disincentives for tax offenders to cooperate with authorities, new paradigms for banking, and so on. For many of these contributions, though mostly not the focus, the United States and the EU remain common comparative references.
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An Attempt to Reorganize the Concept of Creativity, Originality, or Individualität
Takashi B. Yamamoto
Designation of Products, Business and Entrepreneurs: Legal Environment in Poland
Marek Oleksyn and Karina Zielinska
New Corporate Criminal Liability in Poland
Dominika Stepinska-Duch, Janusz Tomczak, Damian Tokarczyk, and Ewelina Rutkowska
New Legal Framework for Sociétés Anonymes in Greece
Yiannis Sakkas and Yiannis Bazinas
Mergers and Acquisitions — Iran Perspective
Dividend Distribution in Public Companies Whose Shares are Traded on the Stock Exchange
Tax Evasion in Romania: Disproportionate of Punishment and Lack of Remedies
Transposition of the European Payment Services Directive 2
Managing Guerilla Tactics in International Arbitration: How Do Parties (and Arbitrators) Address Disruptive Behavior?
Arran Dowling-Hussey, Dermot Flanagan, and Tariq Mahmood