Opinions represented include John Bates Clark, Edward S. Mason, Joe S. Bain, .
Opinions represented include John Bates Clark, Edward S. Galbraith, Joseph A. Schumpeter, . Richardson, Oliver E. Williamson, Robert M. Bork, Elizabeth E. Bailey, Richard H. Fink, Robert D. Tollison, and Henry Carter Adams. To read this book, upload an EPUB or FB2 file to Bookmate.
American Economic Opinion, 1890-1990. by Jack C. High, Wayne E. Gable. Opinions represented include John Bates Clark, Edward S.
High, Jack C. and Wayne E. Gable, eds. 1992. A Century of the Sherman Act: American Economic Opinion, 1890-1990. State of the Union: A Century of American Labor. Princeton: Princeton University Press. Moreno, Paul D. 1999. Fairfax, VA: George Mason University Press. Holland, David S. 1998. When Regulation Was Too Successful-The Sixth Decade Of Deposit Insurance: A History of the Troubles of the . Banking Industry in the 1980’s and Early 1990’s. Westport, CT: Praeger Publishers. A12 McGowan, Richard. High Author · Wayne E. Gable Author. Business History Nonfiction.
The Sherman Antitrust Act of 1890 (26 Stat. § 1–7) is a United States antitrust law that regulates competition among enterprises, which was passed by Congress under the presidency of Benjamin Harrison. The Sherman Act broadly prohibits (1) anticompetitive agreements and (2) unilateral conduct that monopolizes or attempts to monopolize the relevant market. The Act authorizes the Department of Justice to bring suits to enjoin (.
Books by Wayne E. A Century of the Sherman Act: American Economic Opinion, 1890-1990 (eBook). Category: Business & Investing, History. Released: January 27, 1992.
The Sherman Antitrust Act of 1890 was the first measure passed by the . Congress to prohibit trusts. It was named for Senator John Sherman of Ohio, who was a chairman of the Senate finance committee and the Secretary of the Treasury under President Hayes. Several states had passed similar laws, but they were limited to intrastate businesses. The Sherman Antitrust Act was based on the constitutional power of Congress to regulate interstate commerce. For more background, see previous milestone documents: the Constitution, Gibbons v. Ogden, and the Interstate Commerce Ac.
Author: Jack C. High,Wayne E. Gable
Category: Business and Money
Publisher: University Publishing Association (February 11, 1992)
Pages: 352 pages
ePUB size: 1632 kb
FB2 size: 1931 kb
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