Adam Smith on monopoly: the 'mean rapacity, the monopolizing spirit.' (excerpts from 'The Wealth of Nations')
Twentieth century policymakers often incorrectly invoke the economic philosophy of Adam Smith to support their beliefs that monopoly is superior to competition. Adam Smith despised monopoly as a threat to a free market economy. Evidence of Smith's actual philosophy is found in excerpts presented from his 1776 book, 'The Wealth of Nations.'
Publication Name: Antitrust Law and Economics Review
Critical praxis, spirit healing, and community activism: preserving a subersive dialogue on reparations
The movement for restitution for African American slavery can play the valuable role of challenging white privilege, restoring black history, and healing the psychological brutalization of African Americans. The dialogue itself can end racial inequality. This is a more important goal than any short-term scheme for monetary reparations.
Publication Name: New York University Annual Survey of American Law
Latino and Latina critical theory: an annotated bibliography
An annotated bibliography of Latino critical race theory and legal scholarship is presented. A series of 17 headnote themes is presented as a key to using the bibliographical sources.
Publication Name: California Law Review
- Abstracts: Judicial devitalization of the WARN Act? Small break in the clouds: status of the WARN Act's sales exclusion
- Abstracts: Required reconsideration of "do-not-resuscitate" orders in the operating room and certain other treatment settings
- Abstracts: Toward "neutral principles" in the law: selections from the oral history of Herbert Wechsler. Class-based preferences in affirmative action programs after Miller v. Johnson: a race-neutral option, or subterfuge?
- Abstracts: The political economy of the Wagner Act: power, symbol, and workplace cooperation. Why the Christian Right must protect the environment: theocentricity in the political workplace
- Abstracts: Homosexuality as a suspect class. The "evolution" of lesbian and gay rights: reconceptualizing homosexuality and Bowers v. Hardwick from a sociobiological perspective