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  • Dominick T. Armentano

Dominick Armentano

Works Published inSpeeches and PresentationsMises Daily ArticleQuarterly Journal of Austrian EconomicsThe Free MarketReview of Austrian Economics, Volumes 1-10Austrian Economics NewsletterArticles of Interest

Dominick T. Armentano is professor emeritus in economics at the University of Hartford in Connecticut and an Associated Scholar of the Mises Institute.

Antitrust: The Case for Repeal

Free MarketsInterventionismMonopoly and CompetitionPrices

01/01/1986Books
This 100-page tour de force rips the intellectual cover off antitrust regulation to reveal it for what it is: a bludgeon used by businesses against their competitors.
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All Works

Elizabeth Warren's Antitrust Crusade is an Economic and Civil Liberties Nightmare

Big GovernmentU.S. HistoryMonopoly and Competition

Blog06/22/2019

There is almost no economic problem, real or imagined, that cannot be made worse by inappropriate government regulation. Antitrust is no exception.

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Elizabeth Warren's New Antitrust Crusade: A New Progressive War on Wealth

Big GovernmentBureaucracy and RegulationU.S. EconomyInterventionism

04/08/2019Audio/Video
Warren and her fellow progressives have the regulatory issue with respect to free markets and public utilities almost precisely backwards.
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Elizabeth Warren's Antitrust Crusade: A New Progressive War on Wealth

Cronyism and CorporatismU.S. EconomyMonopoly and Competition

Blog04/06/2019

In their war on "monopolies," Progressives like Elizabeth Warren show they don't understand the history of anti-monopoly legislation, and they also don't understand that modern day "monopolies" aren't really monopolies at all.

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Antitrust Policy Is Both Harmful and Useless

Legal SystemInterventionismMonopoly and Competition

02/21/2019Mises Daily Articles
Whether or not anti-trust legislation remains helpful to consumers, or makes any economic sense, remains entirely debatable.
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Social Justice Warriors: It's Not Just About Economics

02/18/2019Power & Market

Many progressives argue rights to property are arbitrary constructs of an elite and conservative legal system; that there is nothing “natural” or legitimate about them; and that, therefore, they have no special moral status.

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