Latest Anti-competitive behaviour Stories
Companies Agree to Pay More Than $124 Million in Criminal Fines WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Three air cargo carriers, LAN Cargo S.A. (LAN Cargo), Aerolinhas Brasileiras S.A. (ABSA), and EL AL Israel Airlines Ltd.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Executives from LG Display Co. Ltd. and Chunghwa Picture Tubes Ltd.
HARRISBURG, Pa., Dec. 23 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- The Department of Environmental Protection today extended the deadline to apply for Illegal Dump Cleanup grants to Jan.
British Airways and Australian airline Qantas reached a combined $15.6 million price-fixing settlement with Australian authorities Tuesday. BA agreed to pay $3.1 million and Qantas $12.5 million to settle claims the companies fixed freight shipping prices, The Times of London reported.
By WILLIAM TINNING A FORMER British Airways executive has agreed to plead guilty, serve eight months in jail, and pay a criminal fine of Dollar20,000 (GBP11,200) for his part in a cargo price-fixing conspiracy by a number of international airlines, the US Department of Justice announced last night.
Arch Chemicals, Inc.(NYSE: ARJ) announced that the U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) has made its final determination for the second administrative review period that reduces the antidumping duty rate from 76 percent to less than 1 percent, subject to a review for clerical errors.
Transverse, a pioneer of open source business solutions, is officially announcing its company launch today.
By Anonymous Taiwanese industrialists are relocating their shoe, furniture, and tent fabric manufacturing units to Bangladesh. The units were in China and Vietnam before, but now that the U.S. and EU have levied anti-dumping duties on the two Asian countries, the change became necessary.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Kinder Morgan Bulk Terminals Incorporated (KMBT) was sentenced today for a felony violation of federal ocean protection laws before U.S. District Judge Garr M. King, the Justice Department announced.
FOUR past and present British Airways executives face the possibility of up to five years in jail after trading chiefs yesterday brought price-fixing charges against them. The Office of Fair Trading charges refer to fuel surcharges from July 2004 to April 2006.
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