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Related to trustbuster: Sherman Antitrust Act
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  • noun

Words related to trustbuster

a federal agent who engages in trust busting

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References in periodicals archive ?
Twice US trustbusters have raised concerns that the communications protocol licensing program has turned out to be an ineffective tool," points out Jupiter Research analyst Joe Wilcox.
Aside from being dismissive of property rights, trustbusters narrowly and arbitrarily defined the market as single-user desktop machines with Intel processors, which, as economist Alan Reynolds has noted, eliminated chief Microsoft's competitors like Apple, Sun, and handheld computers from the market definition.
The original coverage, from Teddy Roosevelt's Trustbusters to the Age of Information Technology, is combined with new commentary that puts the stories in context.
government trustbusters broke up the Standard Oil empire founded by John D.
LABOR STANDARDS: Justice Department trustbusters are allowing garment and shoe manufacturers to jointly develop humane workplaces and tell consumers which companies abide by them.
BOSTON -- Competition Policy International, the world's leading antitrust journal, today published its first book, Trustbusters.
The trustbusters argued that if the businesses combined, the new company would potentially dominate some sectors of the global aerospace industry, which would have hurt European competitors.
Trustbusters are turning up the heat on America Online (AOL) and Time Warner (TWX).
Nor have consumers been well served by the rampaging federal trustbusters, as the contemporary case against Microsoft makes crystal clear once again (Richard B.
Even mighty Standard Oil, the great bete noire for trustbusters of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, was a symbol more than a true villain.
Marco Iansiti of the Harvard Business School and Roy Levien of National Economic Research Associates offer a striking alternative to the traditional analysis of markets used by trustbusters -- an alternative that accounts for the ecosystem-like complexity of interaction in so-called "network" industries.
Just keeping an eye on the Bush administration's trustbusters will yield some yarns.
Because of Microsoft's dominance in the market for computer operating systems and hence its presumed monopoly status, a growing collection of state attorneys general (twenty at the time the Justice Department filed its suit) began to coordinate with federal trustbusters their investigations of Microsoft's past practice of incorporating its own services and programs within Windows without also giving other vendors the same right.