Cartels, combines and trusts in post-war Germany by Rudolf Karl Michels

Cover of: Cartels, combines and trusts in post-war Germany | Rudolf Karl Michels

Published in New York .

Written in English

Read online


  • Germany.,
  • Germany


  • Trusts, Industrial -- Germany,
  • Monopolies -- Germany,
  • Trusts, Industrial -- Germany -- Law

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementby Rudolf K. Michels ...
LC ClassificationsHD2859 .M5 1928
The Physical Object
Pagination2 p. l., 7-186 p. ;
Number of Pages186
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6719737M
LC Control Number28023310

Download Cartels, combines and trusts in post-war Germany

Read this book on Questia. Cartels, Combines, and Trusts in Post-War Germany by Rudolf K. Michels, | Online Research Library: Questia Read the full-text online edition of Cartels, Combines, and Trusts in Post-War Germany (). Cartels, Combines and Trusts in post-war germany Paperback – January 1, by Michels R (Author)Author: Michels R.

Cartels, combines and trusts in post-war Germany. New York, (OCoLC) Material Type: Thesis/dissertation: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Rudolf K Michels. Cartels, combines, and trusts in post-war Germany.

New York, AMS Press [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Rudolf K Michels. Get this from a library. Cartels, combines, and trusts in post-war Germany. [Rudolf K Michels].

Book Description. Cartels, trusts and agreements to reduce competition between firms have existed for centuries, but became particularly prevalent toward the end of the 19 th century. In the midth century governments began to use so called ‘cartel registers’ to monitor and regulate their behaviour.

Cartels, trusts and agreements to reduce competition between firms have existed for centuries, but became particularly prevalent toward the end of the 19th Regulating Competition book. Cartel registers in the twentieth-century world. Regulating Competition.

DOI. Abstract. A cartel, according to Webster, can be either ‘a written agreement between belligerent nations’ such as a prisoner exchange arrangement, or ‘a voluntary, often international combination of independent private enterprises supplying like commodities or combines and trusts in post-war Germany book (Webster’s ).

The Rockefeller cartel (U.S.A.) and the I.G. Farben cartel (Germany) decided to divide the entire globe into interest spheres – the very same crime Rockefeller had been sentenced for 18 years earlier, when his trust had divided up the U.S.

into “interest zones”. /   Equally, Germany did not have a democratic history, even during the Weimar Republic between andit still remained underneath the smoke and mirrors the Deutsches Reich. Then there is the question of post-war open discussion, or lack of s: Books shelved as post-war-germany: The Black Eagle Inn by Christoph Fischer, The Reader by Bernhard Schlink, German Boy: A Child in War by Wolfgang W.E.

Cartels, Combines, and Trusts in Post-War Germany By Rudolf K. Michels Columbia University Press, Read preview Overview The Politics of Economic Decline in East Germany, By Jeffrey Kopstein University of North Carolina Press,   Finalist for the Pulitzer Prize Winner of the Council on Foreign Relations Arthur Ross Book Award One of the New York Times' Ten Best Books of the Year Almost a decade in the making, this much-anticipated grand history of postwar Europe from one of the world's most esteemed historians and intellectuals is a singular s: Number of Cartels in Germany 3OOO 5OO 0 Helped by a governmental laissez faire policy and cartel-friendly courts the number of cartels in Germany, in contrast to that in other countries, increased.

There were some cartels in industry alone bymany. Cartels, Combines, and Trusts in Post-War Germany By Rudolf K. Michels Columbia University Press, Read preview Overview VIEW ALL RELATED BOOKS AND ARTICLES.

SUBSCRIBE TODAY. Subscribe to Questia and enjoy: Full access to this article and over 14 million more from academic journals, magazines, and newspapers.

At the present time it is probably inaccurate to speak of separate combines or cartels in the German economy. They are all linked together—the munition makers, the potash industry, the machine trust, the oil industry, the electrical manufacturers, the steel trust, and the chemical companies.

They exist as part of the Nazi government. Cartels, Combines, and Trusts in Post-War Germany By Rudolf K. Michels Columbia University Press, Read preview Overview Industrial Policy and Economic Development: Korea's Experience By Mah, Jai S. Journal of Economic Issues, Vol. 41, No.

1, March Cartels, Combines, and Trusts in Post-War Germany By Rudolf K. Michels Columbia University Press, Read preview Overview Commercial Aspects of Trusts and Fiduciary Obligations By Ewan McKendrick Oxford University, Cartel, association of independent firms or individuals for the purpose of exerting some form of restrictive or monopolistic influence on the production or sale of a commodity.

The most common arrangements are aimed at regulating prices or output or dividing up markets. Members of a cartel maintain their separate identities and financial independence while engaging in common policies.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

David Welch has the same 'Four Ds' as Nicholas Pronay: de-militarisation, de-nazification, democratisation and deindustrialisation, in his article on ‘Priming the Pump of German Democracy: British ‘Re-Education’ Policy in Germany after the Second World War’ in Ian D.

Turner (Ed), Reconstruction in Post-War Germany: British Occupation Policy and the Western Zones (Oxford: Berg. POST-WAR GERMANY 29 exceptionally motivated team, the new recruits swung quickly into operation.

In short order they were churning out detailed studies of German industrial organizations and were drafting the directives for the dissolution of the German combines^ This zeal aroused instant opposition within other sectors of U.S.

Military Government. Professor of Political Science, University of Bonn, Germany IT is really astonishing how strong a hold the idea of international combines has got on the public mind.

This is astonishing because the public mind in general is distrustful of what you in this country call " big business," and because the public mind classes combines, trusts, and so. Until aboutcartel theory (besides American trust theory) had become the most respected theory on economic unions.

After World War I, international cartels became needed. Written during the war, Nizer proposes possible solutions to the problem of dealing with post-war Germany.

The question, "What shall we do with the German people?," can be answered by the consideration of four problems: punishment of the violators of international law, prophylactic precautions against the recurrence of German militarism, an economic and financial policy of3/5(1).

the first edition was written in (only later editions expand to '44), and this book is totally amazing for how much franz neumann was able to learn (contemporaneously!) about the nitty-gritty of party politics, state bureaucracy, and economic practices in nazi germany.

highlights include the role of magic in european monarchies (takes up about a paragraph in this page book, but /5(6). Hellstorm: The Death of Nazi Germany, - Kindle edition by Goodrich, Thomas. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.

Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Hellstorm: The Death of Nazi Germany, Reviews: The classic country, so far as monopoly development is concerned, was Germany.

The number of cartels in Germany in was ; init had grown up to 2, and these are the people who gave rise to Hitlerism in Germany. It was the monopolists of Germany, and also others in many other countries, that brought Hitler into power.

Well this was actually discussed by Adam Smith in Wealth of Nations in the 18th Century. Capitalism is based on the idea of fair competition, that companies will compete fairly for market share and the least efficient will go bust.

The obvious f. Source – – “ Attorney General Francis Biddle wrote his famous letter of September 6,to Secretary of State Hull: “The history of the use of the I.G. Farben trust by the Nazis reads like a detective story. Defeat of the Nazi armies will have to be followed by the eradication of these weapons of economic warfare” Wall Street and the Nazi Cartels, What the CIA.

Michels, Rudolf K., Cartels, Combines and Trusts in Post-war Germany. Columbia University Press, New York, Page, Thomas W., Making the Tariff in the United States. McGraw-Hill Book Company, Patten, S. N., The Economic Basis of Protection.

Philadelphia, Pierce, Franklin, The Tariff and the Trusts. The Macmillan Company, This book will serve as a reference to those interested in the inter-war and. post-war formation of US policy on international collusion. It documents how. internal conceptions of US anti-trust policy interacted with military, strategic concerns to form the policies of the US towards both Japan and.

Germany. Note: Through international cartels Germany was able to build up its own industrial production while restricting that of the Allies. Some of these cartels had representatives in the Allied countries and were able to continue trading during the war. British policy towards enemy property during and after the Second World War.

"[Coyne] believes forceful attacks against dictatorial regimes generally damage democracy. The recent invasion of Iraq is a prime example, he says in his new book After WarMost of this engaging new volume from Stanford University Press examines the economics and politics of present-day foreign policyReviews: post-war world1 and it is generally recognised that "the Cartels and Trusts and their IDevelopment by Paul de Rousiers, submitted, etc., Geneva, (Cartels, etc.) in Germany and Hungary, prepared for the Economic Committee by Siegfried Tschierschky, Geneva,   During the s, Washington was generally hostile to cartels, whereas other governments took a more neutral or even promotional stance.

This book analyzes those differences by looking at how the Franklin Roosevelt administration juggled between domestic antitrust action and building up U.S. armaments production during World War II -- all while proselytizing other nations against cartels.

See Michela: Cartels, Combines and Trusts in Post‐War Germany, and The National Industrial Conference Board's Rationalisation of German Industry.

Techniacher Fortschritt und Arbeitalorigkeit (Tubingen, ). THE international cartel movement is by no means a new phenomenon. There were several such organizations in a thriving condition some years before the war, including the Franco-Belgian group of plate glass manufacturers which was set up inthe borax organization, established in and comprising interests in Germany, France, Austria, Great Britain and the United States, and the glass.

The European Commission is reviewing information about a possible antitrust behavior among Germany's car companies. that the country's major carmakers may have been operating a cartel. The author is a military expert and the phrase he coins to determine Mexico's narcotics problem is a 'mosaic cartel war'.

This book analyses in detail the various cartels that are present in Mexico that operate in a highly competitive, highly profitable, highly illegal, immensely violent global industry/5(1). The post-war tendency is to change this attitude.

The and if world economy requires the combine formed by agreement (the Cartel), then a fortiori of the national economy. Pre-war Germany did not like Trusts or Concerns. For a time, at least, strong ship seemed necessary after the war.

And the conception of. One thing I do need to state for a book that is an academic study is that this book is an enjoyable re Since many books have been written about Germany and the action of its people’s during the Second World War, what we have not had in that .Germany has a long tradition of rigorously and effectively enforcing the prohibition of cartels.

Inthe German Federal Cartel Office (FCO) uncovered and investigated a large number of different competition law infringements in many different industries. The total fines imposed in have been relatively low compared to previous years.

81402 views Wednesday, November 11, 2020