Future of the Automobile Industry: Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Commerce, Transportation, and Tourism of the Committee on Energy and Commerce, House of Representatives, Ninety-eighth Congress, Second Session, February 8, 1984
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Energy and Commerce. Subcommittee on Commerce, Transportation, and Tourism
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1984 - Antitrust law - 546 pages
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action administrative agency agree allow already American anticompetitive antitrust laws appear apply auto auto industry automobile believe benefits Chairman changes Chrysler Commissioner committee communications companies compete competition competitors concerns conclusion confidential Congress Congressional consent agreement consumers Corporation cost court decision discuss domestic economic effect efficiency exchange fact Federal Trade Commission final FLORIO Ford further GM and Toyota GM-Toyota GM's going hearing important increase industry interest issues Japan Japanese joint venture leading limited major manufacturers matter merger Motors operations parties PERTSCHUK plant position possible present problems procedures proceeding production proposed question raise reason record regard relating represent responsibilities result rules selling small cars staff standard statement Subcommittee subcompact cars substantial things understand United vehicle
Page 412 - ... presiding at the hearing may, to the extent consistent with the interests of justice and the policy of the underlying statutes, require the party to show cause why his claim or interest in the proceeding should not be dismissed, denied, disregarded, or otherwise adversely affected on account of such violation...
Page 442 - Human experience teaches that those who expect public dissemination of their remarks may well temper candor with a concern for appearances and for their own interests to the detriment of the decisionmaking process.
Page 123 - FAIA exemption if disclosure of the information is likely to have either of the following effects: (1) to impair the Government's ability to obtain necessary information in the future; or (2) to cause substantial harm to the competitive position of the person from whom the information was obtained.
Page 451 - ... the order shall have the same force and effect and shall become final and may be altered, modified, or set aside in the same manner and within the same time provided by statute for other orders...
Page 484 - This agreement shall not become part of the public record of the proceeding unless and until it is accepted by the Commission. If this agreement is accepted by the Commission it, together with the draft of complaint contemplated thereby, will be placed on the public record for a period of sixty (60) days and information in respect thereto publicly released.
Page 392 - Indeed, the test for determining whether such a public statement gives the appearance of bias is whether "a disinterested observer may conclude that [the agency] has in some measure adjudged the facts as well as the law of a particular case in advance of hearing it.
Page 412 - ... upon receipt of a communication knowingly made or knowingly caused to be made...
Page 412 - ... includes the whole or a part of an agency rule, order, license, sanction, relief, or the equivalent or denial thereof, or failure to act; and (14) "ex parte communication" means an oral or written communication not on the public record with respect to which reasonable prior notice to all parties is not given, but it shall not include requests for status reports on any matter or proceeding covered by this subchapter.
Page 489 - Commission at least thirty (30) days prior to any proposed change in the corporate respondent such as dissolution, assignment or sale resulting in the emergence of a successor corporation, the creation or dissolution of subsidiaries or any other change in the corporation which may affect compliance obligations arising out of the order.