COMBINES AND COMPETITION: A RE-APPRAISAL OF CANADIAN PUBLIC POLICY
AbstractIn this article the author asserts that Canadian anti-combines policy is seriously deficient. He supports this by a broad description of the policy and its history, as well as a discussion of past application of the anti-combines laws in various fields such as the field of mergers and monopolies, as well as the price-fixing field. He also briefly discusses the application of the penalties and corrective measures prescribed by the anti-combines laws. Through a discussion of the various meanings of competition, the author then evaluates the Canadian policy and its shortcomings. The author concludes by examining legislative alternatives to existing anti-combines law, and by suggesting paths of improvement for Canadian anti-combines policy.
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