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Book
lxxv, 1207 p. ; 27 cm.
  • Introduction to Chapter 11 business reorganizations
  • Introduction to foam corporation and its Chapter 11 case
  • Preventing interference with the debtor's operations : the automatic stay
  • Finding the cash to continue operations
  • Turning the debtor around : the business issues
  • Controlling and supervising the reorganization
  • Executory contracts
  • Avoiding secured claims (and other transfers and obligations)
  • Claims against the estate
  • Dealing with creditor (and other) misconduct
  • Proposing a plan of reorganization : exclusivity, classification, and impairment
  • Determining the enterprise's value
  • Making disclosure, soliciting votes, and voting on the plan
  • Consensual confirmation
  • Cramdown (and creditors' remedies related to the plan process)
  • Consequences of confirmation : the discharge and related postconfirmation issues
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-1003-01, LAW-1012-01
Book
xi, 439 p. ; 28 cm.
  • Introduction and overview
  • The bankruptcy system
  • Commencement of the case
  • The estate
  • The administrative powers
  • Distribution of the estate
  • The individual debtor and the fresh start
  • Partnerships
  • Chapter 11 reorganizations --Taxes.
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-1003-01, LAW-1012-01
Book
xiv, 247 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction
  • The antitrust laws and monopsonistic forms of conduct
  • Economic theory of monopsony
  • The antitrust response to monopsony and collusive monopsony
  • Cooperative buying efforts
  • Bilateral monopoly
  • Monopsony and antitrust enforcement
  • Monopsony in action : agricultural markets
  • Monopsony in action : the NCAA
  • Monopsony in action : physician collective bargaining : monopoly or bilateral monopoly
  • Final comments.
Most readers are familiar with the concept of a monopoly. A monopolist is the only seller of a good or service for which there are not good substitutes. Economists and policy makers are concerned about monopolies because they lead to higher prices and lower output. The topic of this book is monopsony, the economic condition in which there is one buyer of a good or service. It is a common misunderstanding that if monopolists raise prices, then monopsonists must lower them. It is true that a monopsonist may force sellers to sell to them at lower prices, but this does not mean consumers are better off as a result. This book explains why monopsonists can be harmful and the way law has developed to respond to these harms.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521762304 20160606
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-1012-01
Journal/Periodical
v. ; 26 cm.
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-1012-01
Journal/Periodical
v. ; 25 cm.
Law Library (Crown)
LAW-1003-01, LAW-1012-01