Information obligations and disinformation of consumers / Gert Straemans, editor.

Contributor(s): Straetmans, Gert [editor]
Material type: TextTextLanguage: İngilizce Series: Ius comparatum - global studies in comparative law, volume 33Publisher: Cham, Switzerland : Springer, [2019]Copyright date: ©2019Description: xii, 561 pages ; 24 cmContent type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9783030180539; 3030180530Subject(s): Consumer protection -- Law and legislation | Disclosure of information -- Law and legislationLOC classification: K3842 | .I54 2019
Contents:
Part I General Report -- Information obligations and disinformation of consumers -- Part II National Reports -- European Union -- United Kingdom -- Germany -- France -- Italy -- Greece -- Romania -- Poland -- Czech Republic -- Republic of Ireland -- Finland -- Part III National Report -- Euro-Asian Region -- Turkey -- Part IV National Reports -- Asia -- Japan -- Singapore -- Taiwan -- China (and Macau) -- Part V National Reports -- North and South America -- Canada -- Brazil -- Appendix.
Summary: This book focuses on recent developments in consumer law, specifically addressing mandatory disclosures and the topical problem of information overload. It provides a comparative analysis based on national reports from countries with common law and civil law traditions in Asia, America and Europe, and presents the reports in the form of chapters that have been drafted on the basis of a questionnaire, and which use the same structure as the questionnaire to allow them to be easily compared. The book starts with an analysis of the basic assumptions underlying the current consumer protection models and examines whether and how consumer models adapt to the new market conditions. The second part addresses the information obligations themselves, first highlighting the differences in the reported countries before narrowing the analysis down to countries with a general pre-contractual information duty, particularly the transparency requirements that often come with such a duty. The next part examines recent developments in the law on food labelling, commercial practices and unfair contract terms in order to identify whether similar traits can be found in European and non-European jurisdictions. The fourth part of the book focuses on specific information obligations in the financial services and e-commerce sectors, discussing the fact that legislators are experimenting with different forms of summary disclosures in these sectors. The final part provides a critical appraisal of the recent developments in consumer information obligations, addressing the question of whether the multiple criticisms from behavioural sciences necessitate abandonment or refinement of current consumer information models in favour of new, more adequate forms of consumer protection, and providing suggestions.
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Genel Koleksiyon K3842 .I54 2019 (Browse shelf) Available 0061620

Includes bibliographical references.

Part I General Report -- Information obligations and disinformation of consumers -- Part II National Reports -- European Union -- United Kingdom -- Germany -- France -- Italy -- Greece -- Romania -- Poland -- Czech Republic -- Republic of Ireland -- Finland -- Part III National Report -- Euro-Asian Region -- Turkey -- Part IV National Reports -- Asia -- Japan -- Singapore -- Taiwan -- China (and Macau) -- Part V National Reports -- North and South America -- Canada -- Brazil -- Appendix.

This book focuses on recent developments in consumer law, specifically addressing mandatory disclosures and the topical problem of information overload. It provides a comparative analysis based on national reports from countries with common law and civil law traditions in Asia, America and Europe, and presents the reports in the form of chapters that have been drafted on the basis of a questionnaire, and which use the same structure as the questionnaire to allow them to be easily compared. The book starts with an analysis of the basic assumptions underlying the current consumer protection models and examines whether and how consumer models adapt to the new market conditions. The second part addresses the information obligations themselves, first highlighting the differences in the reported countries before narrowing the analysis down to countries with a general pre-contractual information duty, particularly the transparency requirements that often come with such a duty. The next part examines recent developments in the law on food labelling, commercial practices and unfair contract terms in order to identify whether similar traits can be found in European and non-European jurisdictions. The fourth part of the book focuses on specific information obligations in the financial services and e-commerce sectors, discussing the fact that legislators are experimenting with different forms of summary disclosures in these sectors. The final part provides a critical appraisal of the recent developments in consumer information obligations, addressing the question of whether the multiple criticisms from behavioural sciences necessitate abandonment or refinement of current consumer information models in favour of new, more adequate forms of consumer protection, and providing suggestions.

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