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Searching Content indexed under Anti-trust/Competition Law by Donald Falk ordered by Published Date Descending.
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California Supreme Court Holds That Federal Organic Food Labeling Regime Does Not Preempt Claims of "Intentional" Mislabeling
What's the difference between claiming that a food product is improperly certified as organic and claiming that the producer was properly certified but the product isn't really organic?
United States
11 Dec 2015
2
US FTC Closes Investigation into Merger Between Google and AdMob—Did Late Competitive Entry Save The Deal?
The US Federal Trade Commission’s decision to close its investigation into a high-profile merger between Google and AdMob underscores that even a combination of market leaders may be approved when the marketplace reflects actual entry by a strong competitor particularly when there is not a groundswell of opposition to the transaction.
United States
27 May 2010
3
FRAND Obligation’s Antitrust Consequences May Linger After Patent Finds New Home
Technology standard-setting organizations (SSOs) often require the owner of a patent that is essential to an industry standard to commit to license that patent on terms that are fair, reasonable and non-discriminatory (FRAND).
United States
 
18 Mar 2010
4
Rescuing a Rule of Reason Claim by Aggregating the Effects of Noncollusive, Noncoercive Agreements -- A New Litigation Threat For Industry Standard Contracting Practices?
United States antitrust law condemns very few types of agreements between businesses outright. That "per se" status is generally confined to agreements to restrain price or output that are made between participants at the same level of a market - i.e., conspiracies among competitors.
United States
21 Dec 2009
5
Actual Injury (and Standing) Necessary Only for Class Representatives, Not Absent Class Members, Under California’s Section 17200
Until California voters passed Proposition 64, anyone could sue on behalf of the “general public” using the unique representative action of California’s Unfair Competition Law (UCL), the notorious Section 17200 of California’s Business and Professions Code.
United States
27 May 2009
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