Partners must comply with all applicable tendering or procurement laws when dealing with governments, public institutions, public enterprises, government departments, quasi-governmental agencies or local authorities, where such tendering or procurement rules apply. Partners must strictly manage the behavior of their employees, ensure that employees adhere to their own business policies, and require their employees to adhere to this code of conduct. Partners are not allowed to welders or transfer illegal benefits to Huawei employees, including, but not limited to, cash, negotiable securities, and payment receipts, in order to obtain illegal benefits or maintain their cooperation with Huawei. In addition, partners are not allowed to provide Huawei employees with inappropriate gifts and/or labels that go far beyond the adequacy of the situation or other behaviors that could be interpreted as inappropriate behavior. Whether or not entertainment or gifts are an appropriate business etiquette is determined by Huawei at its discretion, taking into account various factors, including whether those participating in the donation or reception would be embarrassed if such events or actions were made public. The partners must conduct their activities with respect for the environment and in strict compliance with the legislation and environmental standards in force. Eisai requires business partners to function ethically properly and to act with integrity. Eisai requires business partners to act in accordance with fair and vigorous competition and in accordance with all applicable antitrust laws. Counterparties must apply fair business practices, including accurate and truthful advertising.
The partners may not monopolize the market or resort to unfair competition practices, individually or in consultation with others. Typical examples of such behaviour include practices that undermine the rights and interests of end-users: (i) market sharing through agreements or collusions; (ii) the fixing of resale prices; (iii) coordination of competing tenders; (iv) prescribing the purchase of binders; and (v) abuse of dominance. Eisai has signed the United Nations Global Compact (UNGC), which sets out the principles that support human rights, labor and the environment and fight modern slavery and corruption. In addition, the code would be consistent with the principles developed by the Pharmaceutical Supply Chain Initiative (“PSCI”), a non-profit organization made up of global pharmaceutical companies. All forms of corruption, corruption, extortion and embezzlement, including relief, are prohibited. Counterparties may not pay or accept bribes or participate in other illegal inducements in commercial or governmental relations or in the use of intermediaries. . . .