Blog symposium on the Apple e-books antitrust case: Implications for antitrust law and for the economy
The Apple E-Books Antitrust Case: Implications for Antitrust Law and for the Economy
February 15, 2016
The appellate court’s 2015 decision affirming the district court’s finding of per se liability in United States v. Apple provoked controversy over the legal and economic merits of the case, its significance for antitrust jurisprudence, and its implications for entrepreneurs, startups, and other economic actors throughout the economy. Apple has filed a cert petition with the Supreme Court, which will decide on February 19th whether to hear the case.
On Monday, February 15 and Tuesday February 16, Truth on the Market and the International Center for Law and Economics will present a blog symposium discussing the case and its implications.
We’ve lined up an outstanding and diverse group of scholars, practitioners and other experts to participate in the symposium. The full archive of symposium posts can be found at this link, and individual posts can be accessed by clicking on the author’s name below.
- William Kolasky
- Richard Epstein
- Alden Abbott
- Jon Jacobson
- Geoffrey Manne
- Andrew Albanese
- Keith Hylton
- David Balto
- Chris Sagers
- Tom Hazlett
- Morgan Reed
- William Kolasky (2)
Also see our previous posts at Truth on the Market discussing the Apple e-books case for a preview of many of the issues to be discussed.
Filed under: announcements, antitrust, contracts, e-books, e-books symposium, entrepreneurship, exclusionary conduct, international center for law & economics, law and economics, MFNs, monopolization, resale price maintenance, Supreme Court, technology, vertical restraints Tagged: agency model, antitrust, Apple, blog symposium, e-books, Leegin, MFN, vertical restraints