The climate for corporate mergers isn’t looking too good right now, as the supermarket retail chains Kroger and Albertsons have announced that they are delaying their highly publicized and extremely controversial merger,
The FTC has sent “warning letters to two trade associations and 12 registered dieticians and other online health influencers..." Here's why.
You have read it in every mutual funds prospectus: past performance does not guarantee future results.
The Federal Trade Commission and 17 state attorneys general sued Amazon Inc., September 26, alleging that the online retailer is a monopolist that uses anticompetitive and unfair strategies to illegally maintain its monopoly power.
As I have said before, it is hard to imagine that the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and the Department of Justice (DOJ) will approve the controversial proposed merger of supermarket giants Kroger and Albertsons.
I don’t read too many articles in the Harvard Law & Policy Review, but I read this one. It is entitled “Market Power and Inequality: The Antitrust Counterrevolution and Its Discontents,” by Lina Khan and Sandeep Vaheesan.
The Federal Trade Commission is ordering nine large retailers, wholesalers, and consumer good suppliers to provide detailed information that will help the FTC shed light on the causes behind ongoing supply chain disruptions and how these disruptions are causing serious and ongoing hardships for consumers and harming competition in the U.S. economy.