This book is a collection of papers presented at the 24th traditional conference Corporate Entities at the Market and European Dimensions. The conference was organized on 19-21 May 2016 in Portoroz, Slovenija, by the Institute for Commercial Law Maribor and the Faculty of Law of the University of Maribor. It was co-financed by the European Commission within the project Remedies concerning Enforcement of Foreign Judgements according to Brussels I Recast. The e-version is available for browse or download here. Many interesting topics of private international law are dealt with under the title in particular related to the implementation of the Brussels I bis Regulation. The list of papers includes:
A General Overview of Enforcement in Commercial and Civil Matters in Austria
A General Overview of Enforcement in Commercial and Civil Matters in Lithuania
Darius Bolzanas & Egidija Tamosi?nien? & Dalia Vasarien?
Changed Circumstances in Slovene Case Law
A General Overview of Enforcement in Commercial and Civil Matters in Italy
Law Aspects of Servitization
Removal of Exequatur in England and Wales
Cross Border Service of Documents – Partical Aspects and Case Law
Diputes regarding the use of distributable profits and ensuring a minimum dividend and balance shee-financial aspects of canceled resolutions d.d.
Marijan Kocbek & Saša Prelic
Subscribers Liabilities to Subcontractor Under Directive 2014/24/EU and ZJN-3
Certan Open Issues Regarding the Refusal of Enforcement Under the Brussels I Regulation in Slovenia
Jerca Kramberger Skerl
Owerview of the Croatian Enforcement System With Focus on the Remedies
Selected Issues of Recognition and Enforcement of Foreign Judgments from the Prespective of EU Member States
Ji?i Valdhans & Tereza Kyselovská
Editing Working Relationships of Companies Directors (Managerial Staff)
Darja Sencur Pecek
The Order Problem of the Acquisition of Derivative rights in the Event of Realestate Owner Bankruptcy
The Brussel Regulation Recast – Abolishing the Exequatur Maintaining the Exequatur Function?
Cross-border Legal Representation as Seen in a Case Study