CEG experts apply economic and finance techniques to solve complex issues and present robust arguments in competition cases, regulatory issues and disputes across all sectors.Learn how we can help
CEG experts get to the heart of the issue. We will develop a clear line of reasoning based on a thorough economic analysis of the facts of the case, in its right legal and economic context.Learn how we can help
CEG brings together senior professionals with experience in industry, consultancy and academia to offer insightful and dependable advice on key corporate decisions.
CEG’s approach to developing economic evidence for Article 101 cases mirrors the “robust and compelling” threshold set by Courts. We always test the theory of harm and we seek to provide causal evidence whether in defence of or complaining against conduct. For example, CEG experts question the impact of information exchange on competitive outcomes and whether specific allegations could lead to anti-competitive outcomes.Nils von Hinten-Reed, Managing Director
The scope of Competition authorities’ cases against Big Tech companies is too narrow, and decisions take too much time, to be effective. Key issues for the coming years will be market access, imposing of unfair trading conditions and non-pecuniary damages.Dr Rob Vossen, Director
Getting the right spectrum, for the right price is of utmost importance for mobile operators. Affecting the auction conditions and getting the bid strategy right are both essential. Our experience and expertise achieve exactly that.Prof. Maarten Janssen, Senior Consultant
As an economist specializing in damage quantification in private enforcement of competition law cases, I have seen first-hand the importance of rigorous analysis in assessing damages and establishing causation. In addition to quantifying damages, economic analysis plays a critical role in identifying potential opportunities for settlement or alternative dispute resolution.Dr Laura Robles, Associate Director
The designation under the DMA of a large online platform as a gatekeeper may be an indication that it is dominant under competition law. But rigorous economic analyses of the relevant market, its position on this market and the competitive environment, e.g., with respect to barriers to entry and expansion and countervailing buyer power, will remain indispensable for such an assessment.Benjamin Loertscher, Associate Director