Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Robinson-Patman act.|
|Series||Corporate law and practice practice handbook series,, no. 2|
|LC Classifications||KF1627 .Z9M3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 142 p.|
|Number of Pages||142|
|LC Control Number||70023441|
The Robinson-Patman Act has 10 basic requirements that must be established for an effective claim of discrimination. These include, among others, evidence of intent, interstate commerce, goods of “like grade and quality,” and adverse effects on competition. As a result, the Robinson-Patman Act is complex, difficult to apply. Complete Guide to the Robinson-Patman Act Hardcover – January 1, by Wright Patman (Author) See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ — $ Author: Wright Patman. The Robinson-Patman Act, passed in , is a somewhat obscure federal law that makes it illegal “to discriminate in price between different purchasers of commodities of like grade and quality.” The law allows for both criminal enforcement by the federal government, and civil lawsuits by buyers who feel wronged by the price discrimination. The Robinson-Patman Act of was a result of this public outcry against the chain store. In fact, the Robinson-Patman Act is historically referred to as the "antichain-store act." The act prohibits sellers from charging different prices to different buyers for identical .
The Robinson-Patman Act is an amendment to the Clayton Antitrust Act and is supposed to prevent "unfair" competition. The act requires a business to sell its products at the same price regardless of who the buyer is and was intended to prevent large-volume buyers from gaining an advantage over small-volume. Robinson-Patman Act or Why Wal-Mart Has Not (Yet) Taken Over the World. Written July 6th, One of the most important laws that keeps competition vigorous on the retail level is the Robinson-Patman Act. That Act prohibits so-called “price discrimination,” where a seller sells the same product to similar buyers at different prices. As previously reported by Bookselling This Week, in late July, Bruce V. Spiva of the law firm Tycko, Zavareei & Spiva offered comments on behalf of the American Booksellers Association to the Antitrust Modernization Commission Robinson-Patman Act Panel, which was established by Congress to review the nation's antitrust association was allowed to offer both written comments (available. by Randy J Morris. Following my most recent antitrust article looking into the Authors United Amicus Brief (which you can read here), I was contacted for my thoughts concerning Amazon’s new book store and the Robinson-Patman Act.. For some background and thoughts on this subject, you can check out The Digital Reader’s earlier coverage. That article links to other articles about two cases.
The final version of the Robinson-Patman Act,' enacted in and supplemented in , was the result of severe legislative com- promise following extensive hearings, lobbying, and amendments. 3Author: G. David Schiering. whether the protective concern of the Robinson Patman Act is one directed towards competition in general or whether its goal reaches to protection of specific competitors." () Considering the language of the Act and its legislative history, the Third Circuit concluded that the "competitive injury" requirement clearly refers to injury to the disfavored buyer who competes with the favored buyer. This book is an accessible and authoritative single-volume guide to antitrust law. It provides a complete and detailed framework for United States (US) antitrust laws and the cases which interpret them. It describes how the laws are enforced, and by whom, and introduces the . The Robinson–Patman Act of is a United States federal law that prohibits anticompetitive practices by producers, specifically price discrimination. It was designed to protect small retail shops against competition from chain stores by fixing a minimum price for retail products. The law grew out of practices in which chain stores were allowed to purchase goods at lower prices than other retailers. The amendment to the Clayton Antitrust Act .