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The Resource Damages in EU Public Procurement Law

Damages in EU Public Procurement Law

Label
Damages in EU Public Procurement Law
Title
Damages in EU Public Procurement Law
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
Studies in European Economic Law and Regulation Ser.
Series volume
v.6
Damages in EU Public Procurement Law
Label
Damages in EU Public Procurement Law
Link
http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4199776
Publication
Copyright
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Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Preface -- Contents -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- 1.1 Problem Discovery -- 1.1.1 What Does the Field Know? -- 1.1.2 Contribution of the Book -- 1.2 Outline of the Argument -- 1.2.1 Damages Claims in General EU Law and Public Procurement Specifically (Part I) -- 1.2.2 Damages Awards in National Courts (Part II) -- 1.2.3 Transversal Issue-Based Discussion of Damages (Part III) -- 1.2.4 Conclusions (Part IV) -- Bibliography -- Part I: The EU Perspective on Damages -- Chapter 2: The EU Public Procurement Policy Field -- 2.1 The Early Development of Public Procurement Regulation -- 2.1.1 Historic Developments -- 2.2 EU Public Procurement Policy -- 2.2.1 Public Procurement Policy: Governance, Competition Law, Budget Law, or Private Law? -- 2.2.2 The Opening Up of Public Procurement Markets: European and Plurilateral Efforts -- 2.3 Enforcing Public Procurement Policy Through Damages -- 2.3.1 Public and Private Enforcement of EU Public Procurement Rules -- 2.3.1.1 Public Enforcement Mechanisms -- 2.3.1.2 Private Enforcement -- 2.3.2 Private Enforcement in the Remedies Directive -- 2.3.2.1 Damages in the Remedies Directives -- 2.3.3 The Remedies Amendments by Directive 2007/66 -- 2.3.4 No Short-Term Legislative Intervention on Damages in Public Procurement -- 2.3.5 What Is the Trouble with Public Procurement Damages? -- Bibliography -- Chapter 3: The CJEU's Approach to Damages Under General EU Law -- 3.1 Damages Under 'Effectiveness' & 'Equivalence' Requirements, Effective Judicial Protection and Procedural Autonomy -- 3.1.1 Rewe/Comet Effectiveness -- 3.1.2 Variations of 'Effectiveness' -- 3.1.2.1 Descriptive Accounts -- 3.1.2.2 Analytical Accounts -- 3.1.3 The Different Uses of Effectiveness -- 3.1.3.1 Effectiveness as a Standard -- 3.1.3.2 Effectiveness as a Balancing Exercise -- 3.1.4 Judicial Protection as a Fundamental Right
  • 3.1.5 'Procedural Autonomy' Results in Considerable Uncertainty for the Court -- 3.2 Damages as a Remedy (Member State Liability) -- 3.2.1 The Constitutive Criteria of Member State Liability -- 3.2.1.1 Breach of a Rule Intended to Confer Individual Rights -- 3.2.1.2 Seriousness of the Breach of Community Law -- 3.2.1.3 Causality/Causation -- 3.2.1.4 Ambiguities of the Member State Liability Doctrine -- 3.3 Conclusion -- Bibliography -- Chapter 4: Sources of EU Procurement Law and Damages -- 4.1 Damages as Regulated by the Public Procurement Remedies Directives -- 4.1.1 Damages as Largely Unregulated by the Remedies Directives? -- 4.1.2 Judicial Interpretation in Case Law -- 4.2 Legal Reasoning of the CJEU -- 4.2.1 Interpreting Damages Claims Under the 'Effectiveness' Paradigm -- 4.2.1.1 Interpreting Effectiveness Through Procedural Autonomy -- 4.2.1.2 Going beyond Procedural Autonomy: The Procedural Independence of Member States? -- 4.2.1.3 Effective Judicial Protection -- 4.2.1.4 Overview -- 4.2.2 Member State Liability and Effectiveness in Combinatie Spijker Infrabouw -- 4.2.2.1 Member State Liability Applied in Public Procurement: A Thought Experiment -- 4.2.3 The Role of Institutional Liability in Interpreting Member State Liability -- 4.3 Member State Liability and Effectiveness Damages: The Separation Thesis -- 4.3.1 An Implementation Duty Based View of Member State Liability -- 4.3.2 A 'Separation Thesis' of Member State liability and Effectiveness Damages -- 4.3.2.1 Personal Scope -- 4.3.2.2 Correlating Breach of a Duty and Justifications -- 4.3.2.3 Extent of the Remedy -- 4.3.2.4 Sources of Law and Legitimacy -- 4.3.3 Effectiveness of EU Law and Member State Liability Ought to Operate in Sequence -- 4.4 Conclusion -- Bibliography -- Part II: The National Perspectives -- Chapter 5: Case Study: The Netherlands
  • 5.1 Systemic Features of Procurement Claims -- 5.1.1 The Implementation of the Amendments Made by Directive 2007/66 -- 5.1.2 Jurisdictional Questions -- 5.2 Causes of Action -- 5.2.1 Pre-contractual Liability and Redelijkheid en Billijkheid -- 5.2.2 Tort Law -- 5.2.2.1 Constitutive Elements -- 5.2.2.2 Tortuous Act and Attributability (Fault) -- 5.2.2.3 Damage and Causality -- 5.2.2.4 Relativity (6:163 BW) -- 5.3 Justiciability of Claims -- 5.3.1 Standing -- 5.3.2 Time Limits -- 5.3.3 Duration -- 5.4 The Quantification of Damages -- 5.4.1 Definition of Recoverable Losses -- 5.4.1.1 The Positive Interest, or the Lost Profit -- 5.4.1.2 The Negative Interest and Bid Costs -- 5.4.1.3 The Lost Chance -- 5.4.2 Methods of Quantification -- 5.5 Conclusion -- Bibliography -- Chapter 6: Case Study: The United Kingdom -- 6.1 Systemic Features of Procurement Claims -- 6.1.1 Sources of Law and Implementation of Directive 2007/66 -- 6.1.2 Jurisdiction -- 6.2 Causes of Action for Damages Claims -- 6.2.1 Breach of Statutory Duty -- 6.2.2 Implied Contract -- 6.2.3 Misfeasance in Public Office -- 6.2.4 The Lost Chance in the UK as a Causality Criterion -- 6.2.5 Adequacy of Damages in Interlocutory Proceedings -- 6.3 Justiciability of Damages Claims -- 6.3.1 Informing the Contracting Authority Prior to Damages Claim Is No Longer Necessary -- 6.3.2 De minimis/Threshold -- 6.3.3 Standing -- 6.3.4 Time Limits -- 6.3.5 Access to Documents -- 6.4 Quantification -- 6.4.1 Available Heads of Damages -- 6.4.1.1 Tender Costs and Lost Profit -- 6.4.1.2 Lost Chance -- 6.4.1.3 Aggravated Damages -- 6.4.1.4 Interest Rates in the UK -- 6.4.1.5 Legal Costs -- 6.4.2 Valuation -- 6.4.2.1 On Lost Profit -- 6.4.2.2 The Lost Chance Quantification -- 6.5 Conclusions -- Bibliography -- Chapter 7: Case Study: Germany -- 7.1 Systemic Features
  • 7.1.1 Characteristics: The Cascaded System of Sources of Law -- 7.1.2 Implementation of Directive 2007/66 -- 7.1.3 Jurisdiction -- 7.2 The Constitutive Criteria for Various Actions -- 7.2.1 Damages Claims Based on 126 GWB -- 7.2.1.1 Constitutive Elements of 126 GWB -- 7.2.1.2 Provision Intended to Protect Undertakings -- 7.2.1.3 Personal Scope -- 7.2.1.4 The Loss of Chance -- 7.2.1.5 Fault -- 7.2.1.6 The Recoverable Loss Under 126 GWB -- 7.2.2 Non-contractual Obligations: The culpa in contrahendo Under 280, 311(2), and 241(2) BGB -- 7.2.2.1 The Existence of a Protected Relationship -- 7.2.2.2 Breach of a Duty -- 7.2.2.3 Fault Requirement -- 7.2.2.4 The Causal Relationship -- 7.2.2.5 Mitigation of Damages -- 7.2.3 Liability Based on Non-contractual Obligations -- 7.2.4 Alternative Causes of Action for Liability -- 7.3 Justiciability -- 7.3.1 Statutory Norms with Protective Character -- 7.3.2 Time Limits -- 7.3.3 Access to Documents -- 7.4 Quantification -- 7.4.1 Recoverable Losses -- 7.4.1.1 Bid Preparation and Negative Interest -- 7.4.1.2 Positive Interest -- 7.4.2 Valuation of Damages -- 7.4.2.1 Mitigation and Conduct of the Claimant at the Valuation Stage -- 7.5 Conclusions -- Bibliography -- Chapter 8: Case Study: France -- 8.1 Systemic Features -- 8.1.1 Sources of Law -- 8.1.2 Jurisdiction: Administrative and Civil -- 8.2 Causes of Action -- 8.2.1 Justiciability -- 8.2.2 Time Limits -- 8.2.3 The Constitutive Criteria -- 8.2.4 The Classification of Chances -- 8.2.4.1 Was an Aggrieved Bidder Devoid of any Chance? -- 8.2.4.2 Not Devoid of a Chance but Not with a Serious Chance -- 8.2.4.3 Serious Chance -- 8.3 Quantification of Damages -- 8.3.1 Recoverable Losses -- 8.3.1.1 The Lost Chance -- 8.3.1.2 Bid Costs and Lost Profit -- 8.3.2 The Burden of Proof -- 8.3.3 Valuation Methods -- 8.3.3.1 The Applicable Interest Rates -- 8.4 Conclusion
  • Bibliography -- Part III: Transversal Discussion of Damages -- Chapter 9: Issue Based Analysis of Public Procurement Damages -- 9.1 National Public Procurement Policy Space -- 9.1.1 Public Agenda -- 9.1.2 Structural Implementation -- 9.2 Institutional Framework -- 9.2.1 Arbitration as Extra-Judicial Proceedings -- 9.2.1.1 The EU Perspective -- 9.2.2 Summary Proceedings Versus Procedures on Merit -- 9.3 The Applicable Law -- 9.3.1 Applicability of the Rome II Regulation -- 9.3.2 Application of the Rome II Regulation -- 9.4 Causes of Action -- 9.4.1 Member State Liability as a Cause of Action -- 9.4.2 Relevance of Having Different Causes of Action -- 9.5 Justiciability: Terms of Material (Normtype), Personal (Standing) and Temporal (Prescription) Scope -- 9.5.1 Invocability -- 9.5.1.1 The Schutznormtheorie and Theories of Protected Interest -- 9.5.2 Time Limits -- 9.5.2.1 EU Law Requirements -- 9.6 Fault Requirements -- 9.6.1 EU Case Law -- 9.6.1.1 The Portuguese Case Line on the Fault Requirement -- 9.6.1.2 The Strabag Case -- 9.6.2 Fault at National Level -- 9.7 Conclusion -- Bibliography -- Chapter 10: Quantification of Claimable Losses -- 10.1 Quantification of Damages -- 10.1.1 Theoretical Perspectives -- 10.2 Heads of Damages: Bid Preparation, Lost Profit and Interest Rates -- 10.2.1 Preparation of Bid Costs -- 10.2.1.1 Economic as Opposed to Legal Reasoning on Preparation of Bids -- 10.2.1.2 The Relationship Between Lost Profit and Bid Preparation -- 10.2.1.3 Overview -- 10.2.2 Lost Profits -- 10.2.2.1 Availability of Heads of Damages -- 10.2.2.2 Appreciation -- 10.2.3 Interest Rates -- 10.2.3.1 Interest as a Head of Damage? Interest as a Procedural or Substantive Matter? -- 10.3 Provisions Regulating the Quantification of Damages -- 10.3.1 The Separation Between Constitutive and Quantification Criteria -- 10.3.2 Discretion of the Judge
  • 10.3.2.1 Indeterminacy, General Regimes, and Legislative Provisions on Quantification
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online
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9783319236124
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rdamedia
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