If John Sherman, the United States Senator from Ohio, could meet John Rawls, the Harvard philosophy professor, neither could resist comparing views and notes over the Sherman Act, its economic and political foundations, and its later judicial interpretations. Sherman has much to learn, while Rawls has far too much to contribute. Their meeting, fortuitously, transpires within this journal's covers, joined by observers Daniel J. Gifford and David W. Barnes. The Sherman Act, controversial in 1890, and no less provocative today, moves toward the next century with amazing millennium momentum. What might Sherman think?
Review of Industrial Organization – Springer Journals
Published: Oct 15, 2004
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