Antitrust Policy and Joint Research and Development Ventures: Hearing Before the Joint Economic Committee, Congress of the United States, Ninety-eighth Congress, First Session, November 3, 1983
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1984 - 250 lappuses
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ability activity actual allow American analysis anticompetitive antitrust laws appear applied approach association basic believe benefits Committee companies competition competitors concern conduct Congress Control cooperative Corporation costs courts created Data Department discussion doctrine economic effect efficient efforts enforcement example existing exploitation fact firms foreign formation important improvement incentives increase individual industry innovation Institute intellectual property interest investment involved Japan Japanese Japanese Government joint R&D ventures joint research Justice legislation less licensing limited major manufacturing misuse necessary owner participants particular patent perform possible potential practices problem procompetitive programs projects proposals R&D joint ventures reason reduce relatively Representative LUNGREN require research and development restrictions result risk share significant standards statement successful Trade treble damages United
128. lappuse - If a firr has existing prcJuctive and distributive facilities that could easily and economically be used to produce and sell the relevant product within six months in response to a small but significant and non-transitory increase in price, the Department will include those facilities in the market.
13. lappuse - San Francisco antitrust lawyer Joseph M. Alioto did write to the chief executives of the companies that were about to form MCC: "In my opinion, your contemplated conduct is an unequivocal / combination in violation of the antitrust laws of the United States." But the threat did not deter MCC's co-owners and, for the time being at least, the Justice Department has allowed the MCC plan to stand. To run the new corporation, MCC's directors chose retired Admiral Bobby Ray Inman, former director of the...
122. lappuse - January 1, 1948 ... the Sherman Act ... the Clayton Act, and the . . . Federal Trade Commission Act . . . shall be applicable to the business of insurance to the extent that such business is not regulated by State law.
123. lappuse - It exists in circumstances in which one of the parties to an exchange is much better informed than is the other regarding underlying conditions germane to the trade, and the second party cannot achieve information parity except at great cost because he cannot rely on the first party to disclose the information in a fully candid manner.
131. lappuse - Motion Picture Patents Co. v. Universal Film Mfg. Co. (243 US 502 (1917)), Carbide Corp.
125. lappuse - United States v. Minnesota Mining & Mfg. Co., 92 F. Supp. 947 (D. Mass. 1950) ; United States v.
15. lappuse - ... to come up with something new, exciting and useful first. Because of that competition, products and processes were developed faster, cheaper and better than they otherwise would have been. It would be terrible if this competitive activity were restrained in any industry. It would be unf orgiveable if it happened in electronics.
7. lappuse - Although our past achievements in technology have been inspiring, we can't afford to relax. The rate of technological change worldwide is accelerating. If we are to fulfill President Reagan's commitment to "keeping America the technological leader of the world now and into the 21st Century" we'll have to increase our research and development efforts in this country.