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|Author||: American Bar Association|
|Editor||: American Bar Association|
For over 37 years, Antitrust Law Developments and its annual supplements have been recognized as the single most authoritative and comprehensive set of research tools for antitrust practitioners. The 2009 Annual Review of Antitrust Law Developments summarizes developments during 2009 in the courts, at the agencies, and in Congress.
|Author||: Mitsubishi Bank Professor of International Business and Finance Haas School of Business David J Teece|
|Editor||: Oxford University Press, USA|
Americans are confronted with a paradox: the United States has become increasingly long on competition and short on competitiveness. The growing debate on the competitiveness of the United States has been spurred by a less than salutary economic growth. Even with recent profound changes in United States antitrust laws, such as progress towards taking into account global competition, little scholarship has been compiled on the connection of antitrust laws to trade or technology policy. Antitrust, Innovation, and Competitiveness explores how the U.S. antitrust laws, especially the Sherman Antitrust Act, have affected the ways in which U.S. corporations can compete in world markets. The editors begin with the consideration that current antitrust laws unwisely restrain innovation and competitiveness by inhibiting desirable pro-competitive communication, cooperation, and alliances among firms. This results in an impediment to the performance of U.S. firms competing in industries experiencing rapid technological change. Not all of the contributors agreed with the editors about the degree to which the antitrust laws do indeed inhibit innovation or U.S. industrial performance. Thus, the book represents a variety of views on a topic of increasing importance. Contributors include Professors Phillip Areeda, William J. Baumol, Ann I. Jones, Robert P. Merges, Richard R. Nelson, Janusz A. Ordover, Thomas M. Jorde, Richard Schmalensee, Lawrence A. Sullivan, David J. Teece, Oliver E. Williamson, and Judge Frank H. Easterbrook.
|Author||: Robert Bork|
The most important book on antitrust ever written. It shows how antitrust suits adversely affect the consumer by encouraging a costly form of protection for inefficient and uncompetitive small businesses.
|Author||: Roger D. Blair,D. Daniel Sokol|
|Editor||: Oxford University Press, USA|
More than any other area of regulation, antitrust economics shapes law and policy in the United States, the Americas, Europe, and Asia. In a number of different areas of antitrust, advances in theory and empirical work have caused a fundamental reevaluation and shift of some of the assumptions behind antitrust policy. This reevaluation has profound implications for the future of the field. The Oxford Handbook of International Antitrust Economics has collected chapters from many of the leading figures in antitrust. In doing so, this two volume Handbook provides an important reference guide for scholars, teachers, and practitioners. However, it is more than a merely reference guide. Rather, it has a number of different goals. First, it takes stock of the current state of scholarship across a number of different antitrust topics. In doing so, it relies primarily upon the economics scholarship. In some situations, though, there is also coverage of legal scholarship, case law developments, and legal policies. The second goal of the Handbook is to provide some ideas about future directions of antitrust scholarship and policy. Antitrust economics has evolved over the last 60 years. It has both shaped policy and been shaped by policy. The Oxford Handbook of International Antitrust Economics will serve as a policy and research guide of next steps to consider when shaping the future of the field of antitrust.
|Author||: Gary Hull|
|Editor||: Transaction Publishers|
"The essays in this book present a sustained economic, historical, moral, and legal broadside against the various federal statutes known as antitrust doctrine. They explode the cherished myths underlying the antitrust laws, and expose their intellectual fountainhead in a morality of self-sacrifice that is incompatible with individual rights, free enterprise, and objective law. With the publication of this text, businessmen, lawyers, economists, policy makers, legislators, and judges finally have access to a systemic critique of the antitrust laws. From here on, if antitrust continues to violate the rights of businessmen and to ravage the American economy, it is not for lack of knowing how and why."--Adam Mossoff, Assistant Professor of Law, Michigan State University The Abolition of Antitrust asserts that antitrust laws--on economic, legal, and moral grounds--are bad, and provides convincing evidence supporting arguments for their total abolition. Every year, new antitrust prosecutions arise in the U.S. courts, as in the cases against 3M and Visa/MasterCard, as well as a number of ongoing antitrust cases, such as those involving Microsoft and college football's use of the Bowl Championship Series (BCS). Gary Hull and the contributing authors show that these cases--as well as the Sherman Anti-Trust Act itself--are based on an erroneous interpretation of the history of American business, premised on bad economics. They equivocate between economic and political power--the power to produce versus the power to use physical force. For Hull, anti-trust prosecutions are based on a horrible moral inversion: that it is acceptable to sacrifice America's best producers. The contributors explain how key antitrust ideas, for instance, "monopoly," "restraint of trade," and "anticompetitive behavior," have been used to justify prosecution, and then make clear why those ideas are false. They sketch the historical, legal, economic, and moral reasoning that gave rise to the passage and growth of antitrust legislation. All of the theoretical points in this volume are woven around a number of fascinating cases, both historical and current--including the Charles River Bridge, Alcoa, General Electric, and Kellogg/General Mills. This is a dynamic and accessible work that is not simply a polemical argument for a particular policy position. Designed for the uninformed but educated layman, The Abolition of Antitrust also makes positive arguments in defense of wealth creation, business, and profit, explains the proper role of government, and offers a rational view of the meaning of contract and economic freedom. Gary Hull is director of the Program on Values and Ethics in the Marketplace (VEM) at Duke University, and has taught philosophy and business ethics at the Fuqua School of Business, Whittier College, and the Claremont Graduate School. He is coeditor of The Ayn Rand Reader.
|Author||: American Bar Association. Section of Antitrust Law. Task Force on the Competition Dimension of NAFTA.|
|Editor||: American Bar Association|
|Author||: Jonathan B. Baker|
|Editor||: Harvard University Press|
At a time when tech giants have amassed vast market power, Jonathan Baker shows how laws and regulations can be updated to ensure more competition. The sooner courts and antitrust enforcement agencies stop listening to the Chicago school and start paying attention to modern economics, the sooner Americans will reap the benefits of competition.
Expenditures in Enforcement of Antitrust Laws Letter from the Attorney General Transmitting a Reply to the Resolution of the House Inquiring as to Expenditures in the Enforcement of Antitrust Laws January 13 1904 Referred to the Committee on the Judiciary and Ordered to be Printed
|Author||: United States. Congress. House|