Blog, EU

Bigger than Geo-blocking: How the European Commission’s Sector Inquiry Can Set E-Commerce Free

BY CCIA Staff
May 29, 2015

Brussels — Early this month the European Commission unveiled its Digital Single Market (DSM) strategy. The strategy has the very laudable goal of promoting the digital economy by furthering Europe’s integration in this sphere — something a borderless Internet is indeed ideally placed to do. It encourages European companies, citizens and institutions to think more digital and sheds some of the barriers that citizens and companies face when engaging in business transactions online. For more, please see Jakob Kucharczyk’s full post as it appeared in our DisCo blog earlier today.

Related Articles

CCIA’s Response To European Commission Consultation On Upcoming Data Act

Sep 2, 2021

Brussels, BELGIUM — The Computer & Communications Industry Association has filed comments on the upcoming EU Data Act ahead of the Friday consultation deadline. The European Commission asked for comments on the new rules to govern how companies should be able to access, process, and share data with other companies and governments. CCIA shares the…

New EU Distribution Rules Allow Discrimination Against Online Commerce

Jul 9, 2021

Brussels, BELGIUM — The European Commission has published its draft revisions to distribution rules known as the Vertical Block Exemption Regulation and the Vertical Guidelines (“VBER”). The VBER covers so-called vertical agreements between suppliers and their retailers or distributors. The updated rules replace the current rules on June 1, 2022. Digital distribution models have been…

CCIA Calls for a Proportionate EU Data Act

Jun 24, 2021

Brussels, BELGIUM — Today the Computer & Communications Industry Association filed comments on the policy and legislative options that the European Commission is considering in its upcoming Data Act, expected to be published later this year.  In May, the European Commission published a roadmap envisaging new rules on when and under which conditions companies may…