Oxford, UK - £1,700
Complete the booking form to reserve your place on this training course.
For further details take a look at our course brochure.
This course is run in Spring and Autumn.
The autumn course will run from 3 November to 4 November.
'A well organised and highly informative course.'
Slaughter and May
Case studies are used throughout the course to put the theory and techniques into practice.
basic concepts of competition economics
unilateral effects of a merger
and much more...
The course will be led by Dr Helen Jenkins
, Managing Director, Dr Gunnar Niels
, Director, and James Kavanagh
, Managing Consultant
Oxera is an affiliate member of CPD certification service. You will receive 13 CPD hours by attending this course.
A message from Course Leader, James Kavanagh
regulators and regulated companies;
international and UK-based delegates—the course is tailored to the delegates booked on the course.
This course always attracts an interesting mix of delegates from different sectors and, as competition is introduced to new sectors, such as health and water, we reflect this in the content of the course. Highlights for this year include more content on antitrust damages and new case studies. Forming a major part of the course, the case studies are run as mock hearings before a panel representing the competition authority. Unlike other training courses, this one is not a matter of sitting and listening to lectures—it is fully interactive and places the tools of competition economics directly into your hands.
James Kavanagh, Managing Consultant and Course Leader
Channel Island Competition and Regulatory Authority
UK Competition Commission
UK Office of Fair Trading
Royal Bank of Scotland Legal
Sainsbury’s Supermarkets Ltd
Water Industry Commission for Scotland
‘Excellent. Provided a really good grounding in competition economics.’
Hausfeld & Co LLP
‘Very interesting mix of delegates. This provided a new perspective on issues.’
‘Excellent overview of the economics of competition law.’
Department for Transport
‘Excellent, good combination: Theory and case study’