Federal Antitrust Policy during the Kennedy-Johnson Years

By James R. Williamson | Go to book overview

Notes

1. INTRODUCTION: A BRIEF HISTORY OF ANTITRUST POLICY TO 1950
1.
General introductory information can be found in various business history texts. See for example, Alfred D. Chandler Jr., The Visible Hand: The Managerial Revolution in American Business ( Cambridge, MA: The Belknap Press, 1977), 315-20; Naomi R. Lamoreaux , The Great Merger Movement in American Business, 1895-1904 ( New York: Cambridge University Press, 1985), 1-8, 29-33, 87, 187-90; Martin J. Sklar, The Corporate Reconstruction of American Capitalism, 1890-1916: The Market, the Law, and Politics ( New York: Cambridge University Press, 1988), 1-20; George David Smith, From Monopoly to Competition: The Transformation of Alcoa, 1888-1986 ( New York: Cambridge University Press, 1988), 45-60. For differing points of view among economists see William Lee Baldwin , Antitrust and the Changing Corporation ( Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1961).
2.
Wabash, St. Louis, and Pacific Railway v. Illinois, 118 U.S. 557 ( 1886).
3.
Kirk H. Porter and Donald Bruce Johnson, National Party Platforms, 1840-1968, 4th ed. ( Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1972), 78-80.
4.
U.S. Congress, House, Antitrust Subcommittee of the Committee on the Judiciary, Staff Report, The Antitrust Laws: A Basis for Economic Freedom ( Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1965), 1-2.
5.
For more detailed discussion of this First Great Merger Movement see Ralph L. Nelson , Merger Movements in American Industry, 1895-1956 ( Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1959); Lamoreaux. The reader will note that Nelson's narrative is primarily concerned with the first merger wave, with little information beyond 1920.
6.
Chandler, 319-20, 331, 566.
7.
United States v. Jellico Mountain Coal and Coke Co., et al., 43 Fed 898 ( 1891); Hans B. Thorelli, The Federal Antitrust Policy: Origination of an American Tradition ( Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1955), 436-9.
8.
Thorelli, 294-7. Depression information is available in most standard U.S. history texts. See, for example, William L. Barney, The Passage of the Republic: An Interdisciplinary History of Nineteenth Century America ( Lexington, MA: D.C. Heath and Company, 1987),

-141-

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