Barriers to Entry: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Aviation of the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation, United States Senate, One Hundred Fifth Congress, Second Session, May 13, 1997

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44. lappuse - OF ALABAMA Mr. Chairman, Members of the Subcommittee, I want to thank you for giving me this opportunity to express my interest in and support of Senate Bill 3224 and Senate Bill 3225, both of which you are considering today.
27. lappuse - ... hubs. To the extent that this occurs, it could increase competition in many smalland medium-sized communities by providing consumers with more service options. Mr. Chairman, this concludes our prepared statement. We would be glad to respond to any questions that you or any member of the Subcommittee may have.
96. lappuse - The DOT's studies were unable to comment meaningfully about pricing of air service to small communities, for commuter carriers generally do not report pricing data. But the US General Accounting Office has found that passengers flying from small-city airports to major airports paid 34...
24. lappuse - finds it to be in the public interest and the circumstances to be exceptional."8 However, the exemption authority, which in effect allows DOT to issue new slots, has resulted in little new entry because DOT has interpreted the "exceptional circumstances
37. lappuse - Mr. Chairman. I am not a member of this subcommittee, but I am interested in the subject like all of us here present.
90. lappuse - ... (7) The prevention of unfair, deceptive, predatory, or anticompetitive practices in air transportation, and the avoidance of — (A) unreasonable industry concentration, excessive market domination, and monopoly power; and (B) other conditions; that would tend to allow one or more air carriers unreasonably to increase prices, reduce services, or exclude competition in air transportation.
67. lappuse - Professor of Law and Director of the Transportation Law Program at the University of Denver. He...
39. lappuse - OK, without objection. [The prepared statement of Senator Gorton follows:] PREPARED STATEMENT OF HON. SLADE GORTON, US SENATOR FROM WASHINGTON Thank you, Mr.
85. lappuse - United'* rationale [was] one can only speculate, but a few things are clear. United had no incentive to move in 1994. They had just increased their operations at Denver in order to capture an even greater market share that would eventually force Continental to dismantle its hub. It was to their advantage not to move until that was assured.
180. lappuse - ... substantially increase competition. We did not recommend that the rule be abolished because removing it could have unintended negative consequences, such as reducing the amount of service to smaller communities in the Northeast and Southeast. This could happen if major slot holders at National were to shift their service from smaller communities to take advantage of more profitable, longer-haul routes. As a result, we concluded that a more prudent course to increasing competition at National...

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