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The Structure of Natural Gas Markets in Argentina and Antitrust Issues in Regional Energy Integration

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dc.contributor.author Bondorevsky, Diego en
dc.contributor.author Petrecolla, Diego en
dc.description.abstract The purpose of this paper is to take a closer look at the process of natural gas market integration in the Southern Cone of South America. More specifically, the paper examines infrastructure and performance of the sector in Argentina, the effects that this sector has had on overall regional energy integration, and what regulatory and antitrust issues have arisen throughout the region as a consequence. en
dc.relation.ispartof Technical Paper Series (Sustainable Development Department) ; IFM-131 en
dc.subject Private Sector en
dc.subject Public Utilities en
dc.subject Petroleum, Coal & Natural Gas en
dc.subject Integration & Trade en
dc.title The Structure of Natural Gas Markets in Argentina and Antitrust Issues in Regional Energy Integration en
dc.coverage.placename Argentina en
dc.contributor.other VIVIANRA
dc.date.accessioned 2011-09-15T14:54:46Z
dc.date.available 2011-09-15T14:54:46Z
dc.date.issued 2001-12
dc.identifier.uri http://www.iadb.org/en/publications/publication-detail,7101.html?id=23543
dc.format.extent 23
dc.format.medium ACROBAT
dc.language.iso en
dc.subject gas industry, competition, regional economics, privatization
dc.type Technical Notes
lacea.language.supported en
dc.date.modified 2013-12-29T09:10:59Z
dc.description.abstract2 During the last two decades, Latin American countries have brought about important reforms in infrastructure services, encompassing changes both in ownership patterns and in operating terms. Regulatory frameworks have also evolved from monopoly and public ownership settings lacking specific regulations, towards scenarios where private participation prevails, with competition and regulation playing complementary roles. However, even though competition is a pivotal feature to all public services reform processes, a high degree of vertical and horizontal concentration pervades within the industrial structure of many of the countries in Latin American and the Caribbean. Furthermore, mergers and acquisitions taking place in the context of an increasingly global economy, without the appropriate legislation and accounting rules geared at promoting competition and restraining market control, have often led to reduce levels of competition for the market or in the market.


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