The Antitrust Laws of the United States of America: A Study of Competition Enforced by Law

By A. D. Neale | Go to book overview

CONTENTS
Prefacepagexv.
Introduction. Background and Definitions: the Aim and Scope of Antitrust1
1. Object of the study1
2. The main provisions of the Sherman Act, Clayton Act and Federal Trade Commission Act; the means of enforcement2
3. Sectors of the economy and practices with legislative exemptions from antitrust laws: labour, public utilities, agriculture; financial and professional services partially immune; resale-price maintenance; export agreements; wholly intra-State activity5
4. Definitions: restraint of trade11
5. The Rule of Reason; the views of Chief Justice Taft and Chief Justice White compared: per se rules13
6. The origins and historical development of antitrust; the antecedent common-law rules; early enforcement; change of emphasis after 191423
7. Plan of the study31
PART I. THE CONTENT AND ADMINISTRATION OF ANTITRUST
Chap. I Agreements between Competitors. I. Price-fixing34
1. Section 1 of the Sherman Act and restrictive trade-agreements34
2. Price agreements: the per se rule against price-fixing developed in the Addyston Pipe, Trenton Potteries and Socony-Vacuum cases; the Appalachian Coals case distinguished35
3. Price-filing and 'open competition' cases; American Column and Lumber, Linseed Oil, Maple Flooring, Sugar Institute; recent cases42
4. The detection of collusion in pricing; pricing in conditions of oligopoly49
5. Price-leadership53
Note on delivered price systems54
II Agreements between Competitors. II. Excluding Competitors and Sharing Markets65
1. Agreements other than price agreements65
2. Collective exclusive-dealing agreements; the Standard Sanitary case66

-vii-

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