Antitrust, RICO, and labor law
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Antitrust, RICO, and labor law 1995 committee report by

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Published by ABA in [Chicago] .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • Arbitration, Industrial -- United States.,
  • Labor laws and legislation -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

StatementAmerican Bar Association, Section of Labor and Employment Law.
ContributionsAmerican Bar Association. Section of Labor and Employment Law.
LC ClassificationsKF3425 .A58 1995
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL553996M
LC Control Number96136016

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Get this from a library! Antitrust, RICO, and labor law: committee report. [American Bar Association. Section of Labor and Employment Law.; American Bar Association. Committee on Labor Arbitration and the Law of Collective Bargaining Agreements.;].   State Antitrust Practice and Statutes, Fifth Edition This three-volume treatise systematically summarizes the substantive civil and criminal case law, procedure, practice, and statutes for each of the fifty states, the District of Columbia, Guam, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands. $ • Concise analysis of the antitrust laws of each of the 50 states, along with the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands; • International antitrust laws such as the substantive and procedural framework of competition law at the European Union and Member-State levels and of Canada. A subscription includes.   Recent research indicates that labor market power has contributed to wage inequality and economic stagnation. Although the antitrust laws prohibit firms from restricting competition in labor markets as in product markets, the government does little to address the labor market problem, and private litigation has been rare and mostly unsuccessful.

This edition sets forth the statutes and caselaw in each of the 33 states, as well as the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico and the Territory of the Virgin Islands, which have enacted statutes based upon the federal Racketeering Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) statute. First the book provides an overview that is followed by a specific chapter for each .   By E. Darius Sturmer, J.D. A provider of insurance brokerage and consulting services could have violated federal antitrust and racketeering law by facilitating a scheme among its insurance carrier partners to rig bids, limit competition, and fix prices for excess casualty insurance products, the federal district court in Newark has ruled, in a not-for . The Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO) Act is a United States federal law that provides for extended criminal penalties and a civil cause of action for acts performed as part of an ongoing criminal RICO Act focuses specifically on racketeering and allows the leaders of a syndicate to be tried for the crimes they ordered others to do or assisted them . Therefore, Congress passed a provision in the Clayton Act of to exempt organized labor from antitrust enforcement. While the law and subsequent legislation placed parameters around unions, the exemption allows for collective bargaining and the right to strike, two of the unions’ greatest bargaining chips.

Mungher Brothers, 8 a new, creative use of state antitrust laws instead of the federal RICO statute are beginning to be asserted in light of the Anza obstacles to employee RICO lawsuits. In Global Horizons, the plaintiff accused an employer and its labor suppliers of conspiring to violate both the immigration laws and wage and hour requirements. Antitrust and Labor Laws. STUDY. PLAY. Goals of antitrust law. facilitate far and robust competition in business prevent monopolies, price fixing and collusion by larger businesses. Goals of labor law. protect workers rights allows workers to collectively bargain with employers to . EXXONMOBIL • ANTITRUST AND COMPETITION LAW LEGAL COMPLIANCE GUIDE Foundation Policies Exxon Mobil Corporation’s commitment to ethics and compliance is documented in the Standards of Business Conduct (the “Standards”), comprised of its 17 foundation policies and the Corporation’s Open Door Standards articulate .   The lawsuit puts Uber and other companies in the online economy on a collision course with antitrust law. It also raises fundamental questions about how American companies treat their workers. It's not surprising that tech companies can make a great deal of money by skirting employment, antitrust, and even anti-discrimination laws.