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Antitrust,1890-1990 is a carefully selected collection of legislative documents that offers a look at an aspect of antitrust law often debated in court decisions but seldom studied, namely, congressional intent in writing the law. The collection follows the development of antitrust law from the Sherman Act of 1890 through the deregulation policies of the Reagan administration. In congressional reports, documents, and committee prints, researchers can trace the economic and political pressures on Congress through the years as it struggled to reconcile its commitment to a free-market economy with its concern for preventing any part of that economy from being dominated by powerful individuals or groups. As the records indicate, Congress has not always agreed with either the courts or the executive branch on how to do this.
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Dissertations often provide the only information on a particular topic, and surface primary research unavailable in other formats.
Multimedia resources open up new avenues of exploration into a human rights hero’s life and legacy.