Congress and the monopoly problem
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Congress and the monopoly problem fifty-six years of antitrust development, 1900-1956 : history of congressional action in the antitrust field since 1900 by

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Antitrust law -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 593-629.

Other titlesHistory of congressional action in the antitrust field since 1900 : Congress and the monopoly problem : fifty-six years of antitrust development, 1900-1956.
Statementprepared at the instance and under the direction of the chairman of the Select Committee on Small Business, House of Representatives, Eighty-fourth Congress, pursuant to H. Res. 114 by Legislative Reference Service of the Library of Congress.
SeriesHouse document / 85th Congress, 1st Session -- no. 240., House document (United States. Congress (85th, 1st session). House) -- 85th Congress, no. 240.
ContributionsUnited States. Congress. House. Select Committee on Small Business., Library of Congress. Legislative Reference Service.
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 662 p. ;
Number of Pages662
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17639781M

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  America Has a Monopoly Problem—and It’s Huge as I argue in my forthcoming book, with the Republican control of Congress and the Trump presidency, is that we are moving in the opposite. The Democrats Confront Monopoly. Taking on corporate concentration has gone from a fringe idea to a key plank of the party’s strategy. Here’s how that happened—and why it : Martin Longman. Obviously some of the book's Monopoly "history", written in , has been revised since (i.e., Charles Darrow didn't just think up the game alone and sell the rights to Parker Bros.) But that true or false history is not why I got the book in the first by: 4. America’s Monopoly Problem. Congress passed the Sherman Antitrust Act of to break up the trusts and protect competitive markets, but it took decades for the law to serve this purpose.

Congress and the monopoly problem, fifty-six years of antitrust development, [Library of Congress. Legislative Reference Service,.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Congress and the monopoly problem, fifty-six years of antitrust development, Author. Library of Congress. Legislative Reference Service.   Don’t believe the ‘monopoly’ hype By Robert D. Atkinson, opinion contributor — 12/01/18 PM EST The views expressed by contributors are their own and not the view of The HillAuthor: Robert D. Atkinson.   The conversation has moved from whether monopolies were a problem at all to how to solve the monopoly problem in the fastest-moving part of the economy. That isn’t limited to Facebook, though it.   In “Goliath: The Year War Between Monopoly Power and Democracy,” Matt Stoller offers the movement its sacred text: a sweeping history of anti-monopoly politics in America, from the Author: Benjamin Waterhouse.

  America’s monopoly problem, explained by your internet bill Sometimes, as Philippon’s book shows, the price hikes are gradual. seems unlikely — Congress can barely agree to fund the. President Theodore Roosevelt, c. (Library of Congress) Matt Stoller’s Goliath: The Year War Between Monopoly Power and Populism charts the shifts in . Recently returning to my Monopoly obsession, I came across this book at the library. It has proved to be the best strategy book I've found on the game, though my search is not yet over. Another book I read is The Monopolists, which tells a very thorough and interesting history of the game and it's originators/5.   Monopolies in the United States are not illegal, but the Sherman Anti-Trust Act prevents them from using their power to gain advantages. 5  Congress enacted it in when monopolies were trusts. A group of companies would form a trust to fix prices low enough to drive competitors out of business. Once they had a monopoly on the market.