PDPA (シンガポール個人情報保護法) の対応と留意点

eOASIS is Rajah & Tann Singapore LLP's legal information website for clients, containing business and legal information prepared from a practitioner's viewpoint. It has four different modules, updated regularly, and materials range from commentaries on the latest legal developments to key legal and business information.

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In Seymour Whyte Constructions Pty Ltd v Ostwald Bros Pty Ltd (In liquidation) [2019] NSWCA 11 (“Seymour Whyte”), the NSW Court of Appeal unanimously held that as a matter of construction, the Building and Construction Industry Security of Payment Act 1999 (NSW) (“NSW SOP Act”) is capable of operating for the benefit of a builder or subcontractor which has gone into liquidation. In reaching its decision, the NSW Court of Appeal held that the Victorian Court of Appeal decision in Façade Treatment Engineering Pty Ltd (in liq) v Brookfield Multiplex Constructions Pty Ltd [2016] VSCA 247 was “plainly wrong” and should not be followed.

This Update provides a summary of Seymour Whyte and the ruling of the Court in that case. It also looks at the implications that the case will have in the Singapore context, given that Singapore’s Building and Construction Industry Security of Payment Act (Cap 30B) (“SOP Act”) was largely modelled after the NSW SOP Act.  

Welcome to our Issue 2 of Competition Bites, providing you with updates of key developments primarily across South East Asia! In this quarterly competition law update, we discuss, among others, the setting-up of the National Competition Commission in Vietnam, the long-awaited IP Guidelines in Malaysia and the first abuse of dominance case in the Philippines. Focus for this issue is Indonesia's long-awaited new regulation on case handling procedure. 

On 17 May 2019, the Hong Kong Competition Tribunal issued its first two infringement decisions under the Hong Kong Competition Ordinance. The first case involved five IT companies that were alleged to have engaged in bid-rigging and the second case involved ten renovation contractors that were alleged to have entered into price-fixing and market sharing agreements. The two cases mark the arrival of enforcement of competition law in Hong Kong, and is a reminder to businesses operating across Asia to review competition concerns as they develop their strategies. This Update provides a summary of the Tribunal’s decisions of the two cases and touches on some critical issues. 

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