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Article
Delivery fee not included: What constitutes "price" in cyberspace?
Law Faculty Publications
  • Damien W Millen, Bond University
Date of this Version
6-1-2003
Document Type
Journal Article
Publication Details
Millen, Damien (2003) Delivery fee not included: What constitutes "price" in cyberspace? ACCC v Dell Computers Pty Ltd [2002] ATPR 41-878. Trade Practices Law Journal, Volume 11, No 2, June 2003, 11 TPLJ 98, 3pp.

Copyright © Thomson Legal & Regulatory Limited, 2003.

Access the Trade Practices Law Journal via the Bond University Library catalogue.
Abstract
Introduction The Federal Court's decision in Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) v Dell Computers Pty Ltd [2002] ATPR 41-878 (Dell) highlights the court's approach to what constitutes the "price" of goods advertised, when a compulsory delivery charge is levied. Difficulties can arise when there is no retail presence and goods need to be sent to the end customer. In the case of a company engaging in e-commerce or telephone sales, is a compulsory delivery charge a "fee for a service" or "part of the consideration" for the purchase of goods?
Citation Information
Damien W Millen. "Delivery fee not included: What constitutes "price" in cyberspace?" (2003)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/damien_millen/2/