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Planned obsolescence and the rule of law

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Planned obsolescence and the rule of law
COP $ 64.000
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This academic resource introduces planned obsolescence as a business strategy based on the design o planning, projection and control of (he usefuI lifetime of numerous products in order to boost demand and stimulate consurnption, encouraging individuals to purchase after the loss of functionality of...
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SKU: 334404

Producto creado el 16/01/2019

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This academic resource introduces planned obsolescence as a business strategy based on the design o planning, projection and control of (he usefuI lifetime of numerous products in order to boost demand and stimulate consurnption, encouraging individuals to purchase after the loss of functionality of its assets or its expiration. It also examines the most sígnificant cases that have led such a strategy: from inception to the present day. with a focus on the technology sector. In addition, it considers the attributes that make up the strategy of built-in obsolescence relevant for law. and also those that provide juridical relevance from different perspectives. relating to constitutional law, contractual theory, consumer protection law. antitrust law. prívate and public international law perspectives human rights and European Union Law.
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Información adicional

Editor / MarcaU. Externado de Colombia
EditoresJesús Alfonso Soto Pineda
Año de Edición2018
Número de Páginas378
Idioma(s)Español
TerminadoTapa rústica
Alto y ancho14 x 21 cm
Peso0.3600
Tipo Productolibro
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Magdalena Correa Henao, Raquel Regueiro Dubra, Jesús Alfonso Soto Pineda, Camilo Pabón Almanza, Jacqueline Hellman Moreno, William Fernando Martínez Luna, Lidia Moreno Blesa y Daniel Briggs

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CONTENIDO

PRESENTATION 
Jesús Alfonso Soto Pineda
 
CHAPTER 1 

PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE: A NON-RESTRICTABLE INDUSTRIAL PRACTICE? ANSWERS FROM CONSTITUTIONAL LAW, COMPARED LAW AND ABUSE OF THE LAW 
Magdalena Correa Henao
 
1. Introduction 

2. Planned obsolescence: What is It? 

3. Planned Obsolescence from Constitutional Law and Legal Assets in Dispute 

4. Answers from Sources of Law and Assessment
 
5. A Complementary Solution: An Answer from the Principle of Non-Abuse of Rights

II, Conclusion
 
Bibliography
 
CHAPTER 2 

THE EUROPEAN UNION VS. PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE: A VAIN STRUGGLE? 
Raquel Regueiro Dubra 

I. Introduction 

II. The lack of regulation at the international level 

III. Common Market and consumer protection in the European Uníon 

1. European consumer protection measures 

2. The impact of obsolescence on the internal market 

IV. The fight against planned obsolescence in the European Union: marginal, indirect and specific 

1. Directive 2006/66/ ec on batteries and accumulators and their waste products 

2. Directive 2009/125/EC on ecodesign 

3. Directive 2008/98/EC on residues 

V. The impetus of the European Economic and Social Committee and Directive 2014/53/EU 

1. The first proposals of the European Economic and Social Committee
 
2. Directive 2014/53/EU 

3. The latest developments 

VI. Planned obsolescence and Member States

VII. Conclusion
 
Bibliography 

CHAPTER 3 

COMMENTS ANO ANSWERS TO PLANNEO OBSOLESCENCE THROUGH CONSUMER PROTECTION LAW  
Jesús Alfonso Soto Pineda
 
I. Introduction
 
II. Consumer protection Law and Planned Obsolescence

1. On the subject of information 
 
2. Regarding the possibility and decision of repairment 
3. Considerations about contracts 
 
4. The Warranty 

III. Conclusion Bibliography 

CHAPTER 4 

PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE ACHIEVED THROUGH RESTRICTIONS IN THE AFTERMARKETS 
Camilo Pabón Almanza 

I. Consumers cannot anticipate the lifetime of each product 

1. The lifetime of a product depends on the operation of two complementary markets 

2. Information asymmetries - Eastman Kodak 

3. Exploitation of the information asymmetries II. Governmental intervention to increase the lifetime of products 

4. Cases in which intervention was not necessary - Keurig 2.0 

5. If the Government intervenes

III. Conclusion 

Bibliography 

CHAPTER 5 

THE "WINDING CRUSADE" AGAINST PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE: ADVOCATING FOR THE RECOGNITION OF AN ENVIRONMENTAL INTERNATIONAL CRIME AND THE INTERNATIONAL SUBJECTIVITY OF MULTINATIONAL CORPORATIONS 
Jacqueline Hellman Moreno 

I. The Definition of Planned Obsolescence and Its Consequences 

II. The Status Qua of Environmental Regulation in the Field of Planned Obsolescence 

1. General considerations on existing environmental regulation 

2. The dubious effectiveness of the Basel Convention on the Control of Transboundary Movements of Hazardous Wastes and Their Disposal 

3. The role of the European Union in the field of planned obsolescence 

III. The Recognition of Serious Environmental Misbehaviours as international Crimes 

1.The consequences of recognizing serious environmental misbehaviours as international crimes: the application of the principle of universal justice and the action of the International Criminal Court 

2. The desirability of subsuming planned obsolescence as a new environmental crime of an international nature: ECOCIDE 

3.Is it possible to articula te the existence of responsibility when referring to international crimes committed by corporations? 

IV. Conclusion 

Bibliography 

CHAPTER 6 

CONSUMER PROTECTION AGAINST PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE AN INTERNATIONAL PRIVATE LAW ANALYSIS 
William Fernando Martínez Luna 

1. Introduction 

2. Planned Obsolescence 

3.Approach to the definition of planned obsolescence 

III. Legal Forefronts Against Planned Obsolescence

1. Introd uctory Aspects 

2. Planned obsolescence and Consumer Rights 

IV. Applicable Law to the International Consumer Contract 

1. European Union Law 

2. Restriction of the Choice of Law rules 

V. Conclusion Bibliography 

CHAPTER 7 

INTERNATIONAL CONFLICT OF LAWS AND OF JURISADICTION IN RELATION TO PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE 
Lidia Moreno Blesa 

1. Introduction 

2. Consumer Law Rules 

3. International jurisdiction 

4. Applicable law 

5. Liability caused by defective products

III. Competition Law 

6. Competent jurisdiction 

7. Applicable law 

IV. Environmental Regulation

V. Conclusion 

Bibliography 

CHAPTER 8 

L1GHT READING OF SOME OF THE DARK STORIES OF THE WORLD OF CONSUMPTION: PLANNED OBSOLESCENCE IN ITS ADVANCED CAPITALIST CONTEXT 
Daniel Briggs 

I. Introduction 

II. The postmodern world 

III. A brief history of consumption and social status 

IV. Light reading: Manufacturing desirers seeking manufactured desires "I'm dying for the new Ipad" Meanwhile ... waiting to go on holiday at a London airport 

V. Dark stories: Manufacturing misery Actually dying for your phone Meanwhile in a metro station in Paris 

VI. Discussion: How planned obsolescence is advancing capitalism 

Bibliography 

ABOUT THE AUTHORS 



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