Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Article 102 prohibits the abuse of dominant position, such as price discrimination and exclusive dealing.
Any agreements between companies or abuses of dominant positions must be severely penalised.
It is extremely important that this allegation of abuse of dominant position should be investigated.
We have not found any merit in the case as there is no case of abuse of dominant position.
This approach is similar to the 'culture of minorities', which leads to respect for others and rejects the abuse of dominant positions.
It is certainly true that the Commission always has a whole series of investigations in progress regarding cartels, agreements and possible abuses of dominant positions.
The offer was able to launch as soon as the incumbent was forced to stop abuse of dominant position and to apply fair wholesale prices.
However, the economic effects of mergers, anticompetitive behaviour and the abuse of dominant positions often affect countries other than those where the companies concerned are based.
We need state-of-the-art exchanges, and competition policy ensures that undue concentration and abuses of dominant positions are avoided.
According to the existing arrangements, agreements between enterprises, the abuse of dominant positions and unjustified state aid are regulated by constant monitoring to safeguard competition.
The actions would allege "anti-competitive behaviour" in the seed market, "questionable corporate behaviour," and abuse of dominant positions in the marketplace.
The feed manufacturers and the ongrowing concerns are heavily dominated by Norwegian interests and that is where the abuse of dominant position within the market arises.
It has tackled secret agreements and abuses of dominant positions and has also controlled mergers and State subsidies.
The investigation comes under the Lisbon Treaty's "abuse of dominant position" powers and is the first time that Google has been targeted by the European Union.
As regards the question of the dominant position, any abuse of dominant positions is subject to Article 82 of the Treaty or its equivalent in national laws.
I want particularly to support the amendments from my colleagues Mr Hendrick and Mme García Arias which talk about the possible abuses of dominant positions.
Abuses of dominant positions might include demanding excessively high royalty rates or refusal to grant licences but being in a dominant position, per se, does not conflict with article 86.
The bill also allows the government to define "abuse of dominant position" and empowers the Competition Bureau, the equivalent of the Federal Trade Commission, to punish price gouging.
EC competition law is based on Articles 85 and 86 of the Treaty of Rome, which respectively prohibit restrictive agreements between firms, and the abuse of dominant positions.
This policy is crucial to promoting a climate of confidence and to affording proper protection for economic actors, preventing concerted practices, the abuse of dominant positions and other distortions of competition.
The two central provisions on EU competition law on companies were established in article 85, which prohibited anti-competitive agreements, subject to some exemptions, and article 86 prohibiting the abuse of dominant position.
Another area of firm behaviour that has attracted the attention of competition authorities concerned with the abuse of dominant positions is vertical restraints (Katz, 1989), which are the subject of Waterson's paper in this issue.
We must reflect on all this. I feel that a comment from the Commission on these matters - state aid, competition, the abuse of dominant positions and so forth in the internal markets - would be appropriate too.
I say this to the Commission: if the genuine reason for this directive is to tackle the abuse of dominant position in the market, then why does it include regional airports at all, when they are not the problem?
We are in favour of all suppliers having access to the technical networks, which need to be managed in separate companies to prevent discrimination against certain types of supplier and to prevent abuse of dominant position within a company.