7 edition of The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom found in the catalog.
The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom
by U.S. Govt. Print. Off.
Written in English
|Contributions||United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee No. 5|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 119 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||119|
|LC Control Number||65060703|
Therefore, I contend that, while it is good to attack antitrust laws on the basis of economic efficiency, it is not the best argument. Like F.A. Hayek’s "knowledge" argument against socialism, it is, at best, a second line of defense. Antitrust laws are bad—and inefficient—because they are egregious violations of private property. In the same era, federal courts also struck down publicly legislated forms of market coordination such as wage-and-hour laws on the grounds that they violated individual freedom of contract. Ironically, the same judges twisted the antitrust law in order to subvert workers’ rights to contract freely through their own voluntary associations.
The state-action doctrine renders the antitrust laws inapplicable to an economic regulation adopted by a state in its sovereign capacity. Living: Economic Freedom and the Law . economic theory is to abandon the possibility of a rational antitrust law."' 5. Surely the questions are when and why a problematic economics must be abandoned to secure legal and administrative ra-tionality and other social and political goals. Secondly, the relevant. Id. at Id. at Id. at 92, 96, , ,
The antitrust laws are commonly thought to be the institutions that distinguish the economic system of the United States from the rest of the non-Soviet world. But for these laws, it is said, we should be plagued with cartelization as in Great Britain, Germany, or France. As Justice Breyer points out in his dissent, America’s antitrust laws represent a historic compromise between pure laissez-faire capitalism and state control of the economy. In cases like Ohio v.
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The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom a staff report to the Antitrust Subcommittee (Subcommittee No. 5) of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, Eighty-fifth Congress, second session, pursuant to H. Res. authorizing the committee on the judiciary to conduct studies and investigations relating to certain matters within its jurisdiction, January 1, Get this from a library.
The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom. [United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee No. 5.; William S. Hein & Company.].
The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom: a staff report to the Antitrust Subcommittee (Subcommittee no. 5) of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, Eighty-eighth Congress, second session, pursuant to H. Res. 36, authorizing the Committee on the Judiciary to conduct studies and investigations relating to certain matters within its jurisdiction.
Additional Physical Format: Print version: United States. Antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom. U.S. Govt. Print.
Off., (DLC) The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom: a staff report to the Antitrust Subcommittee (Subcommittee No. 5) of the Committee on the Judiciary, House of Representatives, Eighty-fifth Congress, second session, pursuant to H.
Res. The antitrust laws: a basis for economic freedom / By United States. Congress. House. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee No. Abstract "January 1, ".Cover titleProhibition and penalty -- Implementation and policy formation -- Exception and exemption -- Process and procedure -- Related lawsMode of access: Internet Topics.
The Antitrust Paradox is a book by Robert Bork that criticized the state of United States antitrust law in the s. A second edition, updated to reflect substantial changes in the law, was published in It is claimed that the work is the most cited book on antitrust.
Bork has credited Aaron Director as well as other economists from the University of Chicago as influences. Antitrust laws are commonly thought to be the institutions that distinguish the economic system of the United States from the rest of the non-Soviet world.
But for these laws, it is said, we should be plagued with cartelization as in Great Britain, Germany, or France. Introduction. In April the Antitrust Modernization Commission reported to Congress that “the state of the U.S.
antitrust laws” was “sound.” 1× 1. Antitrust Modernization Comm’n, Report and Recommendations i (). Created by lawmakers to examine whether antitrust laws should be revised, the bipartisan Commission concluded that existing statutes were sufficiently flexible to.
America’s antitrust laws have long held a special status in the federal statutory hierarchy. The Supreme Court of the United States, for example, has famously stated that the “[a.
What are the normative foundations of competition law. That is the question at the heart of this book. Leading scholars consider whether this branch of law serves just one or more than one goal, and, if it serves to protect unfettered competition as such, how this goal relates to other objectives such as the promotion of economic welfare.
Competition law is a law that promotes or seeks to maintain market competition by regulating anti-competitive conduct by companies.
Competition law is implemented through public and private enforcement. Competition law is known as antitrust law in the United States for historical reasons, and as "anti-monopoly law" in China and previous years it has been known as trade practices law.
However, this analysis can apply to the market for free speech. Acting FTC Chair Maureen Ohlhausen has explained that antitrust law can “promote nonpecuniary values like openness and free speech.
A former reporter, Mr. Lynn had argued for years that corporate consolidation, urged on by conservative economic policies, was harming Americans — and that antitrust law was the solution.
Antitrust law and enforcement—known as "competition policy" outside the United States—is one of the most powerful tools that states have at their disposal to shape the structure development goals to economic freedom.1 But even when it only seeks to enhance economic basis for understanding the international dimension of antitrust.
Thus the main goal of antitrust law is to preserve “economic freedom” and a “free-enterprise system.” Specifically, it attempts to preserve “the freedom to compete” for businesses.
In a practical sense, antitrust laws are seeking to prevent burdens on competition in the marketplace. Two new books, Robert B. Reich’s “The System” and Zephyr Teachout’s “Break ’Em Up,” examine the impact of economic inequality in America. Bill Gates recently announced he’s stepping down from the board of Microsoft, the trillion-dollar software colossus he cofounded, to “dedicate more time to philanthropic priorities including global health and development, education, and my increasing engagement in tackling climate change.” The national papers happily reported the news: “In his post-Microsoft career, Mr.
Gates has. The change is often attributed to the influence of the legal scholar Robert Bork, whose book “The Antitrust Paradox,” fromargued that the primary purpose of antitrust law.
"Should Indirect Purchasers Have Standing to Sue under the Antitrust Laws. An Economic Analysis of the Rule of Illinois Brick," 25 Journal of Reprints for Antitrust Law and Economics () (with William M. Landes). cu "Annual Dinner Address ( )," American Law Institute - Meeting Speeches 39 ().
cu. One study of the Antitrust Division 7 found that the strengthening of the anti-merger laws (the Cellar-Kefauver amendment), and especially the early cases brought to court, made antitrust expertise more valuable in the private marketplace.
There was a clear increase in the demand for these skills so that a young lawyer had a great deal to.In the United States, antitrust law is a collection of federal and state government laws that regulates the conduct and organization of business corporations, generally to promote competition for the benefit of main statutes are the Sherman Act ofthe Clayton Act of and the Federal Trade Commission Act of These Acts serve three major functions.This law serves as the basis for the majority of Federal Trade Thus the main goal of antitrust law is to preserve “economic freedom” and a “free-enterprise system.” Specifically, it attempts to preserve “the freedom to compete” for businesses.
In a practical sense, antitrust laws are seeking to prevent burdens on competition in.