Antitrust and Trade Regulation Lawyers in the USA
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- Economic Damages of an Employee Reselling Company Products
Many employees are able to purchase products at their places of employment and then resell them at a higher price or without the discount they are often awarded while working for the company.
- When Misleading Advertising Causes a Deal to Fall Through
Some companies advertise products or services in a way that is considered false. This means that what is proposed by the business to the public or other organizations is not what the product is capable of in many circumstances.
- How Antitrust Affects Potential Buyers in Real Estate Dealings
Real estate deals are often complicated when applying the regulations for both state and federal laws and acts. This could be as simple as watching what is said about the property to as severe as ensuring all defects and blemishes are disclosed even if they cause the loss of sale or rent. However, antitrust may affect a buyer in real estate business transactions in a number of ways. This causes real estate agencies to become more careful in pricing, cooperation, the business models used associations and other factors.
- Why Is Antitrust Compliance Counseling and Training so Important for Companies?
If, like me, you have ever spoken to someone that faces criminal indictment by a federal grand jury following a Justice Department antitrust investigation, you know why antitrust compliance counseling and training is a big deal—you don’t need reasons; hearing the crackle of the voice is enough to understand.
- Exclusive Dealing Under the U.S. Antitrust Laws
Are you unable to compete for certain customers because those customers are bound by exclusive-dealing agreements with your competitors? Or are you a competitor who has or is considering an exclusive-dealing agreement?
- What Are the Elements for a Monopolization Claim under the Federal Antitrust Laws?
Do you or your competitor have a monopoly in a particular market? If so, your conduct or their conduct might enter the territory of the Sherman Act—Section 2—called monopolization. If you are in Europe or other jurisdictions outside of the United States, instead of monopoly, people will refer to the company with extreme market power as “dominant.”
- What is the Biggest Mistake that District Courts Make in Antitrust Cases?
This articles describes how federal trial courts sometimes confuse the pleading standards for antitrust cases.
- The U.S. Supreme Court Clarifies the Definition of Insider Trading – A Big Win for Prosecutors
For the first time since 1983 when the Supreme Court issued its decision in Dirks v. SEC, the Supreme Court yesterday clarified what “personal benefit” the tipper of non-public, inside information must receive from the tippee to sustain a conviction against the tippee who trades on that inside information.
- Music May Be Less Widely Available in the Future. Here's Why.
The government just denied a request from the music industry to change the royalty collection system. Here, we examine what's at stake and explain why change may be imminent.
- SEC Halts Ash Narayan from Defrauding RGT Clients
The Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) announced that it obtained a court ordered “freeze” of the assets of three individuals, including Ash Narayan, formerly of RGT Wealth Advisors, who, the SEC alleges, siphoned millions of dollars from the accounts he managed at RGT for professional athletes and others while he was the manager of RGT Wealth Advisor’s Orange County, California office.