Mark Glick

Mark Glick is a professor of economics and adjunct professor of law at the University of Utah. He received his B.A. and M.A. from UCLA, his Ph.D. in Economics from the New School for Social Research, and his J.D. from Columbia Law School. He is a member of the New York and Utah bar associations and an economic consultant with Keystone Strategy. He is the co-director of the Utah Project at the University of Utah, which is dedicated to education and scholarship in the area of competition policy.

The Antitrust Output Goal Cannot Measure Welfare

ProMarket published the article “The Antitrust Output Goal Cannot Measure Welfare.” The main claim of the article was that “a shift out in a...

Creating a Modern Antitrust Welfare Standard that Integrates Post-Chicago and Neo-Brandeisian Goals

Darren Bush, Mark Glick, and Gabriel A. Lozada argue that the Consumer Welfare Standard  is inconsistent with modern welfare economics and that a modern approach to antitrust could integrate traditional Congressional goals as advocated by the Neo-Brandesians. Such an approach could be the basis for an alliance between the post-Chicago economists and the Neo-Brandesians.

The “Conspiracy” of Consumer Welfare Theory

Matt Stoller argues there was a conspiracy. It was more of an association with a singular purpose. In April, Matt Stoller argued that a 1980...

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