The Code of Federal Regulations of the United States of America

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1967 - Administrative law
The Code of Federal Regulations is the codification of the general and permanent rules published in the Federal Register by the executive departments and agencies of the Federal Government.
 

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Page 184 - ... of a competitor or competitors of the lessor or seller, where the effect of such lease, sale, or contract for sale or such condition, agreement, or understanding may be to substantially lessen competition or tend to create a monopoly in any...
Page 523 - Appalachian Regional Commission Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, US Federal Procurement Regulations System Army Department Civil Defense, Office of Engineers, Corps of Arts and the Humanities, National Foundation on the Atomic Energy Commission Federal Procurement Regulations System Federal Property Management Regulations System Automotive Agreement Adjustment Assistance Board Blind-Made Products, Committee on Purchases of Budget, Office of Management and Business Economics, Office of Canal Zone...
Page 251 - Sec. 2. (a) That it shall be unlawful for any person engaged in commerce, in the course of such commerce, either directly or indirectly, to discriminate in price between different purchasers of commodities of like grade and quality, where either or any of the purchases involved in such discrimination are in commerce, where such commodities are sold for use, consumption, or resale within the United States or any Territory thereof or the District of Columbia or any insular possession or other place...
Page 186 - Confidential Information by Unfair Means and Wrongful Use Thereof. It is an unfair trade practice for any member of the industry to obtain information concerning the business of a competitor by bribery of an employee or agent of such competitor, by false or misleading statements or representations, by the impersonation of one in authority, or by any other unfair means, and to use the information so obtained in such a manner as to injure said competitor in his business or to suppress competition or...
Page 127 - Inducing breach of contract. Inducing or attempting to induce the breach of existing lawful contracts between competitors and their customers or their suppliers by any false or deceptive means whatsoever, or interfering with or obstructing the performance of any such contractual duties or services by any such means, with the purpose and effect of unduly hampering, injuring, or prejudicing competitors In their businesses, is an unfair trade practice.
Page 72 - Arbitration. The industry approves the practice of handling business disputes between members of the industry and their customers in a fair and reasonable manner, coupled with a spirit of moderation and good will, and every effort should be made by the disputants themselves to compose their differences. If unable to do so they should, if possible, submit these disputes to arbitration.
Page 24 - Subsection (b) of section 2 of the Clayton Act, as amended, reads as follows: "Upon proof being made, at any hearing on a complaint under this section, that there has been discrimination in price or services or facilities furnished, the burden of rebutting the prima facie case thus made by showing justification shall be upon the person charged with a violation of this section, and unless justification shall be affirmatively shown, the Commission is authorized to issue an order terminating the discrimination:...
Page 111 - ... the marketability of the goods, such as, but not limited to, actual or imminent deterioration of perishable goods, obsolescence of seasonal goods, distress sales under court process, or sales in good faith in discontinuance of business in the goods concerned. (b) Prohibited brokerage and commissions. It is an unfair trade practice for any member of the industry engaged in commerce...
Page 123 - Defamation of competitors or disparagement of their products. The defamation of competitors by falsely imputing to them dishonorable conduct, inability to perform contracts, questionable credit standing, or by other false representations, or the false disparagement of the grade, quality, or manufacture of the products of competitors, or of their business methods, selling prices, values, credit terms, policies, services, or conditions of employment, is an unfair trade practice.
Page 363 - Sale," the advertiser must take care that the amount of reduction is not so insignificant as to be meaningless. It should be sufficiently large that the consumer, if he knew what it was, would believe that a genuine bargain or saving was being offered. An advertiser who claims that an item has been "Reduced to $9.99...

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