Employment Law: Employee Benefits
Business Law: Finance: Capital Markets, Financial Reporting, Corporate Governance
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[ Academia ] [ Litigation ] [ Regulatory & Policy ] [ Transactional ] Employment Law: Employee Benefits
Why it is relevant for ...
[ Academia ] [ Litigation ] [ Regulatory & Policy ] [ Transactional ] as a Related Elective for those interested in Antitrust : It is important for business lawyers to understand the wide range of conduct that can constitute anticompetitive behavior. This course covers principal areas of the federal antitrust field, the legal and economic concepts of competition and monopoly, and the kinds of activities that may be restricted, including mergers or acquisitions that may lessen competition in a market.
General course Description:
Antitrust law sets the ground rules for competition. This course will explore the basic concepts in antitrust law. We will examine cartels and competitor collaborations, monopolization, vertical restraints and mergers. There are no prerequisites for this course. No economic background is required. The course is open to GSB students and graduate students in the Economics Department. To apply for this course, non-Law students must complete a Non-Law Student Course Add Request Form available on the SLS Registrar's Office website (see Stanford Non-Law Student Course Registration). Elements used in grading: Class participation, attendance and final exam.
Course Style: A Substantive/Statutory course deals with law, theory, and policy in the context of a particular code or statutory scheme.
Course Frequency: Offered once a year