Competition law gained new recognition in Europe in the inter-war years, with Germany enacting its first anti-cartel law in 1923 and Sweden and Norway adopting similar laws in 1925 and 1926 respectively. However, with the Great Depression of 1929 competition law disappeared from Europe and was revived following the Second World War when the United Kingdom and Germany, following pressure from the United States, became the first European countries to adopt fully fledged competition laws. At a regional level EU competition law has its origins in the European Coal and Steel Community (ECSC) agreement between France, Italy , Belgium , the Netherlands , Luxembourg and Germany in 1951 following the Second World War. The agreement aimed to prevent Germany from re-establishing dominance in the production of coal and steel as it was felt that this dominance had contributed to the outbreak of the war. Article 65 of the agreement banned cartels and article 66 made provisions for concentrations, or mergers, and the abuse of a dominant position by companies.  This was the first time that competition law principles were included in a plurilateral regional agreement and established the trans-European model of competition law. In 1957 competition rules were included in the Treaty of Rome , also known as the EC Treaty, which established the European Economic Community (EEC). The Treaty of Rome established the enactment of competition law as one of the main aims of the EEC through the "institution of a system ensuring that competition in the common market is not distorted." The two central provisions on EU competition law on companies were established in article 85, which prohibited anti-competitive agreements, subject to some exemptions, and article 86 prohibiting the abuse of dominant position. The treaty also established principles on competition law for member states, with article 90 covering public undertakings, and article 92 making provisions on state aid. Regulations on mergers were not included as member states could not establish consensus on the issue at the time. 
The canteen at Lloyd is maintained and run by one of the best caterers in Delhi. Lloyd insists that the canteen should provide snacks and lunch to the students and faculty members, it runs on the concept of 'pay as you eat'. The campus canteen is clean and well ventilated. Care is taken that the canteen provides the best food at low rates, and facilitates timely delivery of food so that students do not leave the campus during teaching hours.
Lloyd has Cafe Coffee Express in its campus since 2011. The kiosk is famous for its brownies and coffee. It's soft drinks and shakes are also famous. Lloyd takes care that quality snacks and soft drinks are provided at Cafe Coffee Express at reasonable rates.