By Veerle Heyvaert
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Early glossy literature performed a key function within the formation of the criminal justification for imperialism. because the English colonial company constructed, the prevailing criminal culture of universal legislation now not solved the ethical dilemmas of the recent international order, within which England had develop into, rather than a sufferer of Catholic enemies, an competitive strength with its personal out of the country territories.
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Additional info for Levelling Down, Levelling Up, and Governing Across Three Responses to Hybridization in International Law
B asedow, ‘Der Grundsatz der N ichtdiskriminierung im europäischen Privatrecht’, ZEup (2009) 230-251 at 244 Crisis or Future of European Consumer Law? 29 contradictions and to extend their sphere of application to create a ‘general part of E uropean consumer law’ – a strategy certainly to be welcomed even though a political agreement and a legal structure still have to be debated and found. S ome remarkable innovations of the principles should be mentioned: • • • • • • • • A ccording to A rticle 1:201 ‘consumer’ means any natural person who is mainly (italics added) acting for purposes which are outside the person’s business activity; this would extend the existing narrow definition mainly into the area of ‘mixed contracts’ (above, para.
Zimmermann and H . F irst (eds), Expanding the Boundaries of IP (T he H ague, 2001), pp. 367–402, at pp. 381–98. 90 C ase C -7/97 Oscar Bronner GmbH & Co KG v. Mediaprint  ECR I-7791; later case C -418/01 IMS Health v. NDC Health  ECR I-5939. S ee also case T -504/93, Tierce Ladbroke v. Commission  ECR II-923. 91 R eich, Understanding EU Law, at pp. 170–73; for a recent example see case C -348/04 Boehringer Ingelheim et al. v. Swingward et al.  ECR I-3391. 92 C ase C -479/04 Laserdisken  ECR I-8089.
In both cases, this would affect foreign tourists more seriously than local ones. The discrimination could not be justified because it was based on purely economic reasons. T his case law combines the economic right of free movement (here the freedom to provide and receive services) with other fundamental rights like non-discrimination. It is mostly directed against the state (in a broad sense) providing certain services, but may be extended to private law relations under the above mentioned qualification when originating from ‘collective regulations’.