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- Is college sport an industry in Taiwan?
- If so, . . .
- what’s the current landscape of the industry?
- who are the market leaders?
- is NCU a participant?
- if so, how well is NCU doing? Why?
- Should college athletes be paid?
- Should college athletes be allowed to unionize?
- If not, . . .
- is it an industry in the making?
- should the government make an effort turning it into an industry?
- If so, why and how?
- If not, why not?
Post Presentation Comments/Suggestions:
- How to write Chinese names?
(Which is correct: Lin, Lee or Lee, Lin?)
- Avoid dark themes unless you are sure they would work well at the venue.
- Highlight your points, and explain the unusual.
- Time control: too short is not good either.
- Put what you want to say on the slides if you’re not confident in your vocal delivery.
- Don’t forget to check spelling and gramma.
- Make an effort to pronounce the following words properly:
economics, economic, economical
Class meeting time: 10:00
- The order of presentations will be decided by drawing when we meet.
- The reviewer is expected to examine the research question, the assumptions, and the logical connections of the arguments, as well as checking the citations, among other things.
- All are expected to read everyone else’s paper, in addition to the one you review. This is your last chance to shore up your participation score.
- Learn to take good control of your time. Highlight your main arguments when time is short, and elaborate when time permits.
- Each session lasts 1:30 or so. (see the time allocation table below).
Presenter-reviewer Pairing (but NOT the order of presentations):
|author’s final response
Class meeting time: 10:00
- As a presenter, you are expected to present your arguments anew, as in a conference; in other words, pretend we haven’t heard them before.
- As a reviewer, you are expected to review the logical coherence of the arguments, the bluebooking of cited resources, and presentation performance.
- All are expected to read everyone else’s AO, in addition to the one you review. This is your last chance to shore up your participation score.
- Learn to take good control of your time (note the time is allocated differently from the other class). Highlight your main arguments when time is short, and elaborate when time permits.
- Each session lasts roughly 1 hr. (see time allocation table below).
Order of Presentations: to be decided via lottery on site.
Pairing (not the order of presentations) :
- Lawrence M. Friedman, Looking Backward, Looking Forward, 28 Ind. L. Rev. 259 (1994).
- Lawrence Lessig, Code 2.0, 120-24 (2006).
- Lawrence M. Friedman, Law, Lawyers, and Popular Culture, 98 Yale L.J. 1579 (1989).
- DOJ Non-Horizontal Merger Guidelines.
- German Federal Cartel Office, Guidance on Substantive Merger Control (2012).
- United States v. General Dynamics, 415 U. S. 486 (1974).
- FTC v. Procter & Gamble Co., 386 U.S. 568 (1967).
- Brown Shoe v. United States, 370 U.S. 294 (1962).
- FTC v. Whole Foods Market, 548 F.3d 1028 (2008).
- Omnicare, Inc. v. Unitedhealth Group, Inc., 629 F.3d 697 (7th Cir. 2011).
- Illinois Tool Works Inc. v. Independent Ink, Inc., 547 U.S. 28 (2006).
- United States v. Microsoft Corp., 253 F.3d 34 (2001).
- Eastman Kodak Co. v. Image Technical Services, 504 U.S. 451 (1992).
- Verizon Commc’n Inc. v. Law Offices of Curtis V. Trinko LLP, 540 U.S. 398 (2004).
- Aspen Skiing v. Aspen Highlands Skiing, 472 U. S. 585 (1985).
- Bus. Electr. Corp. v. Sharp Electr. Corp., 485 U.S. 717 (1988).
- FTC v. Indiana Federation of Dentists, 476 U.S. 447 (1986).
- Northwest Wholesale Stationers, Inc. v. Pacific Stationery & Printing Co., 472 U.S. 284 (1985).
- Fashion Originators’ Guild of America v. FTC, 312 U.S. 457 (1941).
- Brooke Group v. Brown & Williamson Tobacco, 509 U.S. 209 (1993).
- Tampa Elec. Co. v. Nashville Coal Co., 365 U.S. 320 (1961).
- Christopher R. Leslie, Predatory Pricing and Recoupment, 113 Colum. L. Rev. 1695 (2013).
- Daniel A. Crane, The Paradox of Predatory Pricing, 91 Cornell L. Rev. 1 (2005).
- Patrick Bolton, Joseph F. Brodley & Michael H. Riordan, Predatory Pricing: Strategic Theory and Legal Policy, 88 Geo. L.J. 2239 (2000).
- Thomas A. Lambert, Defining Unreasonably Exclusionary Conduct: The “Exclusion of a Competitive Rival” Approach, 92 N.C. L. Rev. 1175 (2014).
- 73 Antitrust L.J. xxx, Symposium–Aspen Skiing 20 Years Later (2005).
- Kenneth L. Glazer, Concerted Refusals to Deal Under Section 1 of the Sherman Act, 70 Antitrust L.J. 1 (2002).
- Gary Minda, The Law and Metaphor of Boycott, 41 Buff. L. Rev. 807 (1993).
- Abbott B. Lipsky, Jr. & J. Gregory Sidak, Essential Facilities, 51 Stan. L. Rev. 1187 (1999).
- Phillip Areeda & Donald F. Turner, Predatory Pricing and Related Practices, 88 Harv. L. Rev. 697 (1975).